Apart from a few borrowed expressions that the Yanks were good enough to share with us, Australian and American slang have almost nothing in common other than that they are written (should the need arise) using the same alphabet.
Most Australian slang is uniquely Australian, but may have had some of its origins in English slang.
husband , in Australian slang And in American slang too.
Aussie is slang for Australian.
Australian slang for a lady is sheila.
The "correct" Australian slang term is strine.
Common Australian slang for woman is sheila.
There are many different Australian slang words. Some examples of these slang words include "cya this arvo", meaning "see you in the afternoon", "daks" which means trousers, and "dunnie" which means bathroom.
Australian slang for a toilet is most commonly dunny.
The term yobbo is Australian slang for an uncultivated person.
The Australian term (not slang) for French fries is "chips".
The Australian slang term for girls or women is sheila.
"G'day" IS Australian slang - it's short for "Good Day."
Yank. Australian rhyming slang for Yank is "septic tank" which is then reduced to "sepo". This is most likely to have evolved from WW2. Whether people realise it or not, slang and rhyming slang play a big part in the Australian vernacular and many people, especially foreigners, are unaware that the "Australian" words they have learned and use are not actually a part of the English language, but are hideously modified English words further modified by the Australian accent.
"Aussie" is short for "Australian" "Bird" is Australian slang for a girl Thus, an Aussie bird is slang for an Australian girl
Most Australian mammals are marsupials unlike American mammals.
In Australian slang, clobber.
G'dayThere is no specific Australian slang word for 'welcome'. G'day is a greeting, but does not mean 'welcome'.
what is the slang name for the Australian wallabys rugby union sport
''Dill'' means ''idiot'' as australian slang.
On the knocker
In Australian slang, women are referred to as "sheilas". The term is not usually applied to girls, but to grown women.