n. A "made up" language, like pig-latin, formulated by adding suffixes to letters while spelling out words, thereby obscuring the meaning of the speaker and causing them to "sound chinese." The effect can be intensified if the speaker uses a slightly sing-song inflection while speaking.
1. All words are spelled out in full
2. The long forms of all of the vowels are pronounced (i.e. ay, ee, eye, owe, yu)
3. All consonants are suffixed with "ong." The only exceptions are "c" and "q," which are pronounced "chong" and "quong," so as not to be confused with "kong."
Hog Chinese Usage Examples:
1. Profesora Gilmore is such a Bong-I-Tong-Chong-Hong (b****).
2. Hong-E-Long-Long-O, Mong-Yong Nong-A-Mong-E I-Song Jong-O-Hong-Dong (Hello, my name is John.)
3. U-Rong-Bong-A-Nong Dong-I-Chong-Tong-I-O-Nong-A-Rong-Yong I-Song Gong-Rong-E-A-Tong (Urban Dictionary is great).
n. the word essentially means to mate like rabbits. It is commonly used in the place of other explitives.
Origin: A reference to the 1967 Star Trek Episode "The Trouble with Tribbles," wherein cute furry creatures multiply at an astronomical rate.
She is such a tribbling ho.
Would you quit tribbling around and get something done?