What is Likers?
Likers definition and meaning on Dictionary terms:
adjective, (Poetic) likA.er, likA.est.
of the same form, appearance, kind, character, amount, etc.: I cannot remember a like instance.
corresponding or agreeing in general or in some noticeable respect; similar; analogous: drawing, painting, and like arts.
Dialect. likely or probable: ‘Tis like that he’s gone mad.
Dialect. about; almost ready, as to perform some action: The poor chap seemed like to run away.
in like manner with; similarly to; in the manner characteristic of: He works like a beaver.
resembling (someone or something): He is just like his father. Your necklace is just like mine.
characteristic of: It would be like him to forget our appointment.
as if there is promise of; indicative of: It looks like rain.
as if someone or something gives promise of being: She looks like a good prospect for the job.
disposed or inclined to (usually preceded by feel): to feel like going to bed.
similar or comparable to: There is nothing like a cold drink of water when one is thirsty. What was he like?
(used correlatively to indicate similarity through relationship): like father, like son.
(used to establish an intensifying, often facetious, comparison): sleeping like a log.
as; such as: There are numerous hobbies you might enjoy, like photography or painting.
nearly; closely; approximately: The house is more like 40 than 20 years old.
Informal. likely or probably: Like enough he’ll come with us. Like as not her leg is broken.
Nonstandard. as it were; in a way; somehow: I did it like wrong. to a degree; more or less: standing against the wall, looking very tough like.
in the same way as; just as; as: It happened like you might expect it would.
as if: He acted like he was afraid. The car runs like new.
Informal. (used especially after forms of be to introduce reported speech or thought): She’s like, “I don’t believe it,” and I’m like, “No, it’s true!”
a similar or comparable person or thing, or like persons or things; counterpart, match, or equal (usually preceded by a possessive adjective or the): No one has seen his like in a long time. Like attracts like.
kind; sort; type; ilk (usually preceded by a possessive adjective): I despise moochers and their like.
the like, something of a similar nature: They grow oranges, lemons, and the like.
Informal. (used especially in speech, often nonvolitionally or habitually, to preface a sentence, to fill a pause, to express uncertainty, or to intensify or neutralize a following adjective): Like, why didn’t you write to me? The music was, like, really great, you know?