yah


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yah

(jɑː; jɛə)
sentence substitute
an informal word for yes, often used to indicate derision or contempt
interj
an exclamation of derision or disgust

Yah

(jɑː)
n
informal Brit an affected upper-class person
[C20: from yah, the spoken form of yes supposedly used by upper-class British people]
Translations

yah

[jɑː] EXCL¡bah!

yah

interj (expressing disgust) → uh, igitt(igitt); (expressing derision) → ätsch, hähä
References in periodicals archive ?
Authorities were also investigating the involvement of the owner of Yah Suy travel agency.
The mission experienced some challenges during the launch stages which resulted in the Al Yah 3 satellite being inserted into an orbit that differed from the flight plan.
Al Yah 3 will join Al Yah 1 and Al Yah 2 in helping to empower millions of people across the Middle East, Africa, South West Asia and Brazil to access affordable Internet access via Yahsat's high-speed satellite broadband service, YahClick.
SES-14 and Al Yah 3 are communicating with their respective control centers.
An all Ka-band satellite, Al Yah 3, is the first hybrid electric propulsion GEOStar-3 satellite completed by Orbital ATK.
An #Ariane5 launches from French Guiana carrying SES-14 and Al Yah 3.
during the mission with this combined mass factoring in SES-14 and Al Yah 3, plus the launch vehicles dual-passenger dispenser system and satellite integration hardware.
Al Yah 3 will allow us to extend our affordable broadband services to 60% of the African population and more than 95% in Brazil," said Marcus Vilaca, chief technology officer at Yahsat.
Al Yah 3 is a Ka-band high-throughput satellite that will expand Yahsat's coverage to an additional 19 markets in Africa and marks Yahsat's entry into Brazil.
Al Yah 3, built for Al Yah Satellite Communications company PrJSC (Yahsat), a global satellite operator, is the first hybrid electric propulsion GEOStar-3(TM) satellite to be completed by Orbital ATK.
With the 'Use Yah Blinkah' sign, we got people's attention," says Massachusetts Acting Secretary of Transportation Frank DePaola, referencing a tongue-in-cheek message displayed earlier in 2014.
The contest was inspired by a message posted on highways in May that encouraged drivers to ''Use Yah Blinkah'' -- or turn signal -- when changing lanes.