a Chinese house idol or cult image.
noun, British, Australian Informal.
a foreman or boss.
a Chinese deity worshipped in the form of an idol
“Chinese figure of a deity,” 1711, from Chinese Pidgin English, from Javanese dejos, taken 16c. from Portuguese deus “god,” from Latin deus (see Zeus). Colloquially, it came to mean “luck.” Joss stick “Chinese incense” first recorded 1883.
JOHNNIAC Open Shop System.
[jos-er] /ˈdʒɒs ər/ noun, British Slang. 1. fellow, especially one who is or is made to appear foolish or simpleminded. /ˈdʒɒsə/ noun (slang) 1. (Brit) a simpleton; fool 2. (Brit) a fellow; chap 3. (Austral) a clergyman
noun 1. a Chinese temple for idol worship. noun 1. a Chinese temple or shrine where an idol or idols are worshipped
language A type checked language with separate compilation using a program library. Mentioned in [“Rationale for the Design of Ada”, J. Ichbiah, Cambridge U Press, 1986, p.192]. (2005-02-19)
noun 1. a slender stick of a dried, fragrant paste, burned by the Chinese as incense before a joss. noun 1. a stick of dried perfumed paste, giving off a fragrant odour when burnt as incense