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"拜拜" comes from the English word "bye-bye". "拜了个拜" is actually a joking form of "拜拜", which actually isn't "correct" in Chinese grammar. This expression got popular from a Chinese translation for a sentence in Japanese comeday animiation (日和动漫). The guy tried translating a sentence into "不是吧!" (This must be kidding me!). But he found it doesn't fit the ...


It is a foul character, usually pronounced as "cat6". The original character is "𡴶", which means "scrotum". On the contrary, in modern slang uses, it refers to the penis in a flaccid state, and commonly written as "𨳍" or "柒". The implied meaning is thus "useless", "stupid", etc. Many people tweak the pronounciation from "cat6" to "cat1" (hence, ...


拔(pronunciation only. Not sure how to write.)。 e.g. 面条放冷水里拔一下 焯是过热水。


"拜了个拜" has the almost same meaning with "拜拜"(bye-bye), and the word "了个" in it is just to make it sounds funny, not "had a", though in normal cases it's indeed translated into "had a". ...This pattern is now popular in Chinese slang.


Well, it can simply translated into "Had a goodbye". Some other examples: "冲/洗了个藻" -> "Had a shower/bath" "洗了洗手" -> "Had a hand washing", "睡了个觉" -> "Had a sleep", "吃了个饭" "Had a meal". Nah, I don't think it's a dialect, more like to be an oral expression, very uncommon in written language, this kind of expression usually come with an attitude of not a big ...


拜了个拜 derives from 拜拜 by treating the first 拜 as a verb and the second 拜 as the object of the first 拜 and then adopting the verb+(quantity)个+object pattern. 拜拜 is just a loan word from English bye-bye and mean the same thing. 拜了个拜 is just a novel usage of the word.


Even every city in China speak in different ways,so it's hard to say


HAHA, that’s a very funny doggerel in Chinese, cause i’m a Chinese. For the Pinyin that you provided to us, this’s Cantonese. For “斑“ in “还有新一斑” is a wrong character,that should be “班”. “新一班“ means A new Generation. “还有” means “Also have”.

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