/neep neep/ [onomatopoeic, from New York SF fandom] One who is fascinated by computers. Less specific than hacker, as it need not imply more skill than is required to boot games on a personal computer. The derived noun “neeping” applies specifically to the long conversations about computers that tend to develop in the corners at most SF-convention parties (the term “neepery” is also in wide use). Fandom has a related proverb to the effect that “Hacking is a conversational black hole!”.
[ney] /neɪ/ adjective 1. born (placed after the name of a married woman to introduce her maiden name): Madame de Staël, nee Necker. [nair] /nɛər/ adverb, Literary. 1. . /neɪ/ adjective 1. indicating the maiden name of a married woman: Mrs Bloggs née Blandish /nɛə/ adverb 1. a poetic contraction of never introducing the maiden […]
/niːt/ noun acronym 1. (in Britain) not in employment, education, or training: a person so described
[nef] /nɛf/ noun 1. a silver or gold table furnishing in the form of a ship, either for holding various utensils or for ornament.
[ni-fair-ee-uh s] /nɪˈfɛər i əs/ adjective 1. extremely wicked or villainous; iniquitous: a nefarious plot. /nɪˈfɛərɪəs/ adjective 1. evil; wicked; sinful adj. c.1600, from Latin nefarius “wicked, abominable, impious,” from nefas “crime, wrong, impiety,” from ne- “not” (see un-) + fas “right, lawful, divinely spoken,” related to fari “to speak” (see fame (n.)). Related: Nefariously.