This reverse dictionary allows you to search for words by their definition. Check out RelatedWords. Click words for definitions.
Remember being 14 and discovering yourself as a sexual being? It was a great feeling, and scary. For my peers and me, experimenting was a natural part of growing up.
It turned out that the website was basically running a scam. Straight men, the majority of site-users, were paying to hook up with women who did not, for the most part, exist. Real women did use the site, but they were massively outnumbered by fake ones.
This basically means " God  is in Emacs". Still laughing about it here : What he meant was that a function " gud is grand-unified-debugger " is in Emacs. Always code as if the guy who ends up maintaining your code will be a violent psychopath who knows where you live.
A virtual sexual encounter in which two or more persons connected remotely via a computer network send one another sexually explicit messages describing a sexual experience. He went to his office and logged online to have cybersex for more than six hours. In the shadows of the net:
When I first got into a long-distance relationship, I thought I'd be a pro at having cyber sex. I'm not afraid to talk about sex, so it should be easy, right? I had no clue what to say or do, and everything I tried just felt super cheesy.
A red-light district or pleasure district is a part of an urban area where a concentration of prostitution and sex-oriented businessessuch as sex shopsstrip clubsand adult theatersare found. Areas in many big cities around the world have acquired an international reputation as red-light districts. The term red-light district originates from the red lights that were used as signs for brothels.
When the victim opened the email, she found sexually explicit photos of herself attached and information that detailed where she worked. Following that were details of her personal life: her husband and her three kids. And there was a demand.
The goal of this article is to promote clear thinking and clear writing among students and teachers of psychological science by curbing terminological misinformation and confusion. To this end, we present a provisional list of 50 commonly used terms in psychology, psychiatry, and allied fields that should be avoided, or at most used sparingly and with explicit caveats. We provide corrective information for students, instructors, and researchers regarding these terms, which we organize for expository purposes into five categories: inaccurate or misleading terms, frequently misused terms, ambiguous terms, oxymorons, and pleonasms. For each term, we a explain why it is problematic, b delineate one or more examples of its misuse, and c when pertinent, offer recommendations for preferable terms.