What makes someone a tweaker?

Tweak, a slang name for methamphetamine. Tweaker, or alternate spelling tweeker, an individual addicted to methamphetamine.

What does it mean when someone is tweaking?

“Tweaking” (a word for meth withdrawal) follows a meth crash. Since meth is so addictive, users typically crave more meth once they recover from exhaustion. They will suffer withdrawal if they no longer have access to the drug or if taking more meth can’t deliver the same euphoria.

What are tweakers called?

tweak +‎ -er; the drug-addict sense comes from the nickname tweak for methamphetamines, in reference to addicts’ punding behaviour.

What is a tweaker in American slang?

2 slang : a person who illicitly uses methamphetamine and especially crystal meth When he got like this, his neighbors would scream at him and threaten to call the cops, but they were tweakers too.—

What does Y all tweaking mean?

For the uninitiated, according Urban Dictionary “tweaking” means not making sense or saying something stupid. But it is a phrase that has been used in black culture for many years, and it basically means ‘he’s crazy’.

What is meant by nah He tweaking?

You’ve probably seen “nah he tweakin” all over the comment sections of Instagram posts in the past 24 hours. But what does it mean and why is it trending? The phrase basically means “he’s crazy” and since Lil Nas X said that about Tony Hawk, the three words have become pretty inescapable every time you scroll.

What is a tweaker house?

‘Tweaker flophouse’ is slang for druggie haven.

Is tweaker a Scrabble word?

TWEAKER is a valid scrabble word.

Is it tweak or tweek?

Tweak(in verb) means the pulling or twisting of a live organ or a minor change to improve something. Tweek is a slang term sometimes used casually by native speakers for tweaking. The word tweak is a general-purpose word that is grammatically right and acceptable.

Where did the term tweak come from?

tweak (v.)

“pinch, pluck, twist,” usually to the nose, c. 1600, probably from Middle English twikken “to draw, tug, pluck” (mid-15c.), from Old English twiccian “to pluck,” of obscure origin; perhaps related to twitch. Meaning “to make fine adjustments” is attested from 1966.