What does the idiom you have a splitting headache mean?
A very severe headache, as if an imaginary axe is "splitting your head in two".
Splitting hairs means drawing attention to insignificant details in order to find fault with something.
Splitting Headache was created on 2005-07-12.
Splitting. I have a splitting headache.
I took the afternoon off work because I had a splitting headache.
My brother can be annoying at times. My brother gets on my nerves sometimes.
The Good Guys - 1968 The Splitting Headache 1-22 was released on: USA: 5 March 1969
Headache headache Headache
RFP is not an idiom. It's an abbreviation.
It's not really an idiom. It means "what are you thinking about."
It is not an idiom, it means your nose is itching.
idiom means expression like a page in a book
the origin of this idiom mean fail or succeed
It's not an idiom. It means the tip of your nostril.
An idiom for things people can agree on
"Sieve" is not an idiom. See the related link.
You fell and hit your head and you have been getting a few headaches lately do you have a concussion?
most likely. a cuncussion is a bruise on the brain and will cause a headache, so yeah you have a concussion. if it is minor, you're fine, but if its a splitting headache, then you need to see a doctor.
The idiom a slap on the wrist refers to a trivial punishment.
This is not an idiom. It is a measurement. $100,000 is how you write it in numbers.
Why every once in a while do you get tunnel vision than one whole side of your body goes numb and then you get a splitting headache?
This may be a symptom of Migraine with aura. However, it can also be symptomatic of other more serious diseases/disorders. See your physician or headache specialist for appropriate diagnosis and treatment of Migraine and headache disorders.
Nothing. You have left out part of the idiom. Perhaps you mean "your hands are tied," which means that you have no power to do anything in a given situation.
"Penniless" is not an idiom. It means that you don't have a penny to spend. It's used as an exaggeration to mean that you don't have any money.
Simply its mean a bully.
The idiom give their all means to do everything you can to accomplish a task.
The idiom your blood is boiling usually means that you are mad/furious.
Splitting of glucose. Glyco refers to the glucose, and lysis refers to the splitting or cutting.
Eternal isn't an idiom. It's a word. Idioms are phrases that seem to mean one thing but mean something else.
Nothing. Do you perhaps mean "how much bread?" -- because bread is slang for money. It's slang and not an idiom.
An idiom is a saying or expression. There are many idioms that mean to stay away from, or avoid, someone. An example of such an idiom would be, "to steer clear of" someone.
I think it means that that person agrees with that others persons idiom and that it fit that question that the teacher or whoever asked that question.
"Time to kill" refers to situations where you unexpectedly have more time than you thought you would, and now you must find some way to fill that time. For example: you don't need to be somewhere till 5 pm, but you got there at 4 pm; now you have an hour to kill. You can just sit around and wait, or read a book, or check your email, or make a call, etc.
Nothing - it looks like some kind of abbreviation instead of an idiom.
It is a Caribbean idiom meaning to be mislead and conned into a silly situation.
The idiom "dressed to kill" means selecting clothes that will help you get noticed.
this idiom is similar to "horsing around"- causing trouble
The correct idiom is "a frog in my throat," meaning that your voice is hoarse and croaking.
It's not an idiom - it means exactly what it says. If you do nothing, you get nothing.
This is not an idiom. When you see AS ___ AS ___ you are looking at A Simile. This is comparing two flat things.
penny pincher is an idiom that means a person who is unwilling to spend money.
It's not an idiom because you can figure it out by the context. It means they went bald.
From an accidental double dose of 1000mg my body rejected it after feeling nausea and a splitting headache for twenty minutes. After I vomited I felt much better.
It's not an idiom. It means what it seems to mean, that someone believes or supports something with all their heart and soul, or their entire being.
It isn't an idiom. The idiom you are thinking of is probably the ball is in your court, which means that the next move is yours. It's a basketball idiom -- the court is the playing field, and if the ball is in your court, it is your move.
This is not an idiom. It means exactly what it says -- someone is putting their hands into their pockets.
It means completely healthy, but it's not an idiom. When you see "AS ___ AS ___" you're dealing with A Simile.
It's not an idiom. It means just what it says - every generation in the future.
This is not an idiom. It actually means to stretch your arms and legs. To take a break.
This is not an idiom. It is a mathematical fraction. 99/100 is nearly 100 percent.
Fair play is not an idiom - it means exactly what it says. Things are going along fairly.