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ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -wannabee-, *wannabee*
Possible hiragana form: わんなべえ
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Excuse me, wannabees, order up.ขอโทษนะสาวๆ มีออเดอร์ Latter Days (2003)

CMU English Pronouncing Dictionary

Japanese-English: EDICT Dictionary
予備軍[よびぐん, yobigun] (n) (1) reserves (esp. troops); reserve army; (2) potential members of some group (e.g. the elderly); people at risk (e.g. of a medical condition); wannabees [Add to Longdo]

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (2 entries found)

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

      n 1: an ambitious and aspiring young person; "a lofty aspirant";
           "two executive hopefuls joined the firm"; "the audience was
           full of Madonna wannabes" [syn: {aspirant}, {aspirer},
           {hopeful}, {wannabe}, {wannabee}]

From The Jargon File (version 4.4.7, 29 Dec 2003) [jargon]:

   /won'@?bee/, n.
      (also, more plausibly, spelled wannabe) [from a term recently used to
      describe Madonna fans who dress, talk, and act like their idol; prob.:
      originally from biker slang] A would-be {hacker}. The connotations of this
      term differ sharply depending on the age and exposure of the subject. Used
      of a person who is in or might be entering {larval stage}, it is
      semi-approving; such wannabees can be annoying but most hackers remember
      that they, too, were once such creatures. When used of any professional
      programmer, CS academic, writer, or {suit}, it is derogatory, implying that
      said person is trying to cuddle up to the hacker mystique but doesn't,
      fundamentally, have a prayer of understanding what it is all about. Overuse
      of terms from this lexicon is often an indication of the {wannabee} nature.
      Compare {newbie}.
      Historical note: The wannabee phenomenon has a slightly different flavor
      now (1993) than it did ten or fifteen years ago. When the people who are
      now hackerdom's tribal elders were in {larval stage}, the process of
      becoming a hacker was largely unconscious and unaffected by models known in
      popular culture ? communities formed spontaneously around people who, as
      individuals, felt irresistibly drawn to do hackerly things, and what
      wannabees experienced was a fairly pure, skill-focused desire to become
      similarly wizardly. Those days of innocence are gone forever; society's
      adaptation to the advent of the microcomputer after 1980 included the
      elevation of the hacker as a new kind of folk hero, and the result is that
      some people semi-consciously set out to be hackers and borrow hackish
      prestige by fitting the popular image of hackers. Fortunately, to do this
      really well, one has to actually become a wizard. Nevertheless, old-time
      hackers tend to share a poorly articulated disquiet about the change; among
      other things, it gives them mixed feelings about the effects of public
      compendia of lore like this one.

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