Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2014-03-30 11:59:09

'What a load of cobblers' means 'what a load of rubbish!'

It is applied when you are talking about something that is false (ie lies).

Example: "Jon said he didn't do it, what a load of cobblers! It was 'im alright!"


Your Answer

Related Questions

A cobblers shop is an old term for a shoe making factory, usually run from the house. These days cobblers shops also cut keys as well as fix shoes, but don't make them so much anymore.

stacked from floor to ceiling

To roll (a cannabis cigarette) is the meaning to the British term to skin up.

"full house load" Never heard that term. "Full Load" means a gun that had hold more than one round is fully loaded. "Full house load" could mean the maximum electrical load that can be carried by the current electrical system of a house or a similar contained unit.

The term load cell is actually a complex transference of energy. But it does means that there is a transducer that is used to convert energy or a force into an electrical signal.

its a slang term for hello

It is a British term and the 925 signifies that it is sterling.

That is a slang term for ejaculation, because semen "shoots" out of the penis.

Semibreve is the British term for "whole note."

FLA = full load amps <<>> It is a term that is associated with motors. It is the amperage of the motor when it operates at its full rated horsepower under load.

In British slang, the term Nancy or Nance is a derogatory term for a homosexual or effeminate male. A variation of this is Nancy-boy. It is best to avoid using this term and other homophobic slurs.

The term BSP refers to a thread known as British Standard Pipe, there is also BSPT, this is British Standard Pipe Tapered.

If someone tells you that you are a load, it can mean a couple of things. They could mean that you are "heavy" to carry, or that your friendship is a "heavy" thing that is hard to maintain. They're saying that it is a hard job keeping you as a friend. On the other hand, it could be a coarse slang term, short for "load of sh*t" - this would mean that they think you are lying or acting falsely.

It's a British slang term meaning trash, gargadge, nonsense

It's a term of affection like "darling" or "my dear"

British Army slang meaning a 'beating up'

tagalog term for British: taga- Britanya

Sweets is a British term for candy therefore Sweets to the Sweet is a term of endearment meaning candy for the sweetheart.

I don't want to be mean, but it's pretty easy to understand what that means. It means that it is retrieving the data from the internet, or it could mean it is connecting to that website.

Argy bargy is a slang term for an argument, a row. (mostly British).

Product load is a combination of the amount of area it is trying to cool and the ambient temperature as well as the temperature you are trying to achieve through air conditioning.

The lever, when pushed on, lifted the load. Hope this helps!

People use the phrase 'a crap load' or 'a crapload' as an idiom or slang to mean a lot of something. The term is another version of 'sh** load', or 'sh**load', which carries the same meaning. For example: "I can't go bowling; I have a crapload (or sh**load) of work to do." While the former is considered by some to be slightly less offensive, both are very vulgar and not for polite conversation. Other examples: "You have a crap load of t-shirts in that drawer." "She has a crap load of money." "I have a crap load of video games at my house."

In terms of electrical engineering, the term "bridging" refers to connecting a load to two amplifiers. This is done to increase the voltage. It can also refer to the use of an impedance with a low source to power an impedance with a larger load, again to maximise the voltage.

Bruv is a term normally used by the British, it means mate, pal, friend, etc.

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.