Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Dis"

The meaning of "Dis" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does dis I saw some guys posted Dis my dog or Dis ..... mean?
A: “Dis” is slang for the word “this”
“This is my dog”
And
“Dis my dog”
Mean the exact same thing haha
Q: What does diss mean?
A: to speak or behave rudely to someone, or to show someone no respect:
Don't diss me, man!
Q: What does what dis
津 mean?
A: 津= z(tsu) city です。
name of city.
Q: What does To diss something mean?
A: In general, it could mean disrespecting something. It's a slang used when someone is degrading someone or something.
Q: What does diss mean?
A: It's short for "disrespect"

= to insult / to disrespect/ to be disrespectful to

Example sentences using "Dis"

Q: Please show me example sentences with diss.
A: Examples
1:My coworkers were dissing me when I left work.
2: If you sneak diss me imma find out.
3: 2Pac has the best diss track of all time!
4: How you gonna let someone diss me and you didn’t say nothing!
Q: Please show me example sentences with don't diss me.
A: Dont diss me is a slang phrase meaning do not humiliate me or do not make fun of me.

Usually the phrase is said by itself.

"Don't diss me."

"Please don't diss me."

"Don't diss me please."

😊 hope this helps you!
Q: Please show me example sentences with to diss.
A: You dissin' me? (Slang for "Are you disrespecting me?")
Q: Please show me example sentences with diss.
A: it's usually said in an antagonistic way from a third person :
a freind made fun of your clothes and another freind says "ooh he's dissin your clothes"

Synonyms of "Dis" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between dis and not ?
A:

Good question. Both are ways to make some verbs negative. However, it isn't natural for lots of verbs. And sometimes dis- makes the verb mean something very different. I apologise on behalf of all English native speakers!

Disagree and Not Agree - yes
Display and Not Play - no, to "display" means to show.
Dislike and Not Like - yes

Disrate and Not Rate - no, I've not heard this.

Distrust and not trust - yes
Disrespect and not respect - yes


Disappear and not appear - no, disappear means that something has appeared and then goes, but not appear means they never appeared at all.
Q: What is the difference between like this and like dis ?
A: They're the same, but "dis" isn't an actual word. It's a misspelling of "this" that you might see online, and it's incorrect.
Q: What is the difference between diss someone and confronted someone ?
A: Dissing someone is rude.

But confronting someone isn't, it depends on what they are going to say if they confront them.

For instance, I confronted someone and I told them they needed to be a little more quieter.

That's not rude but dissing someone like when you go up to the person and they start to talk and something like that and you say "Why do I hear dogs barking" like basically making fun of them.

Overall, 1st one is rude and 2nd isn't rude unless you say something rude while confronting them.

Translations of "Dis"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? what is dis ?
A: What is this?
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? what does dis mean?
A: thanks! 😊
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I’m never get scared, what got me scare is can’t do what I want .......does dis sound natural :v?
A: I never get scared, the only time I get scared is when I can’t do what I want.
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? "dis moi si je t'embête"
A: Tell me if I am bothering you.
Tell me if I'm bugging you. (with close friends)
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? papá me dises que hora es
A: Dad what time is it?

Other questions about "Dis"

Q: What dis she say? I found it’s hard to hear the word important
A: "and you get a picture, and, uh, I just did an impromptu thing that got-'
Q: He never disses anybody. He never talks bad about the others. Let's say if someone on television that he works with, says something negative about a women's size or age for instance, his response is like not something like " I don't like fat women or aged women" but " I prefer women who feel secure about themselves, so if they don't like themselves because of their weight or age, I would maybe suggest them to do a little exercise so that they'd be more attractive. As for their age, I consider age to be just a number, so, there's nothing to be insecure about it" Does this sound natural?
A: Here's how I would phrase it:

He never speaks disrespectfully to anybody, and never talks bad about others. There's this particular instance where there's this someone that he had worked with on a television show, said something negative about women's size or age. Instead of replying negatively like, "I don't like fat women or aged women," he responded with "I prefer women who feel secure about themselves, so if they don't like themselves because of their weight or age, I would maybe suggest them to do a little exercise so that they'd be more attractive. As for their age, I consider age to be just a number, so, there's nothing to be insecure about it."

Notes: I personally don't like using the word "diss," but if you want to use it, you could retain your first and second sentences. But it would be better if you combine the two sentences into one. I have also assumed that there really was an interview where he said the quoted lines. I wasn't really sure because the tenses are in the present tense.
Q: is "dis" in the world "dispatch" a prefix? does it have any relation between "patch" and "dispatch"? like the word "like" and "dislike"?
A: 对不起。"Dis" WAS a prefix in Italian and Spanish in the 1500s, in THOSE languages. BUT English borrowed it as a single piece; English speakers do NOT TODAY perceive the "dis" as a prefix, the way they do in displease, dissent, discover, dislike, etc. I happen to speak French, so I see dépêcher and empêcher: to remove barriers (for speed in sending something) or to put in barriers (to prevent). But most English speakers don't have that parallel. For them, it's just a COINCIDENCE/ACCIDENT that it begins with "dis."
Q: What does "who dis be" mean? And is "dis" short for something?
A: It doesn't mean anything really, but it's kind of slang for "who this be" or "who is this" by someone who doesn't seem to be educated...

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