Top 15 “Slang” from Nigerian Music that has taken Over the street.

This photo post is a memes collection of some widely used slangs originated by some top a-list acts in our Nigerian music industry today that have gone on to form a major part of our conversational vocabulary especially in vernacular communication.
Enjoy watching, and do well to comment any other popular slangs culled from Nigerian music that you might have knowledge of. But before then Here’s Olamide’s New Single tagged “Matters Arising”…Download & Listen
Slang Credit: Mavin Records
According to Dr Sid, Dorobucci means a person or an individual that is awesome, amazing, rich, swagged-out, sexy and buff. Any word that qualifies greatness, that’s Dorobucci. ‘Bucci’ means anything that is amazing, fun. Doro makes Bucci a person, Doro personifies Bucci so you’re Doro, and I’m Doro. This table is Doro, anything is Doro.
“Koduro Soke”
Slang Credit: Olamide
“Koduro Soke” is a slang that was coined from Olamide’s song “Durosoke” which means “Stay On-top” in English, this slang has taken over the street ever since the hit song trended.
“Woju O!”
Slang Credit: Kiss Daniel
The slang “Woju O!” Started trending when Kiss Daniel dropped his “Woju” Single though Woju Means “Look Face”.
Slang credit: Olamide
Baddo would be the term used to connote the act of lauding someone’s reputation at a particular art, one who is especially willed at the doing of it.
Jonzing world
Slang credit: D’Prince
Jonzing can otherwise be related to an excessive feeling of one’s self.
Fi le!
Fi le… Don Touch It!
Slang credit: D’Banj
This is synonymous especially to broadcasting stations when they require you to stay tuned and not touch that dial.
Awon smellos
Slang credit: Olamide
As at the time when “frosh” was the in-thing for n*ggaz, smellos became the exact opposite in response.
No Shaking
No Shaking
Slang credit: 2face IdibiaThis term expresses one’s state of being/a temporary state of affairs.
Slang credit: Phyno
Alobam would be an alternative term for addressing ‘your brother from another mother’ aka ur padi. This is especially common to the South Eastern folk.
Shoro niyen
Shoro Niyen
Slang credit: OlamideIf you must express astonishment at some kin yarnsshoro niyen is the perfect reply to such.
De koko
Slang credit: D’Banj
Saying the koko is like intensifying one’s expression on a subject matter.
Notin de happen
Notin De Happen
Slang credit: 2face IdibiaThis ascertains a state of chill.
Slang credit: Lynxxx
Wassup has become a generally accepted style of greeting, popular with the youthful folk. It is also a basic conversational starter.
No long tin
No Long Tin
Slang credit: D’Banj
This is synonymous to another popular local parlance, no wahala also expressing a state of being.
Turn up
Turn Up
Slang credit: Olamide
When you show up for a hangout, party, club or any form of celebratory gig with loud music and booze.
No. 4-12 Credit goes to Tx. Don’t forget to add more “Slang” especially for the streets.