Elections make sense; central-bank announcements replete with jargon, arcane policies, and acronyms do not stir souls.
Next up, in the Mother of All Disasters trifecta, another deadly piece of jargon: liquefaction.
Above all, she felt, there was a more pressing need for it than ever before, with jargon steadily taking over the world.
Koon: Buffed out is jargon that I have come to associate with very muscular.
This piece of jargon is pretty common on mainstream movie sets: “director of photography,” or head cinematographer.
All that is said, therefore, about the difficulty of composing so long a poem without writing materials is but a jargon of words.
"Thieves' jargon--manufactured evidence," Lyttleton explained.
For surely a man may devise a cryptic language, a cipher, a jargon.
His rambling, delirious utterances were a jargon of mixed tongues.
Chop, in the Canton jargon of Anglo-Chinese, this word has several significations.
mid-14c., "unintelligible talk, gibberish; chattering, jabbering," from Old French jargon "a chattering" (of birds), also "language, speech," especially "idle talk; thieves' Latin." Ultimately of echoic origin (cf. Latin garrire "to chatter," English gargle). Often applied to something the speaker does not understand, hence meaning "mode of speech full of unfamiliar terms" (1650s). Middle English also had it as a verb, jargounen "to chatter" (late 14c.), from French.
A special language belonging exclusively to a group, often a profession. Engineers, lawyers, doctors, tax analysts, and the like all use jargon to exchange complex information efficiently. Jargon is often unintelligible to those outside the group that uses it. For example, here is a passage from a computer manual with the jargon italicized: “The RZ887-x current loop interface allows the computer to use a centronics blocked duplex protocol.” (See slang.)