"That's the one parents should be looking at," he says.
"If parents don't know those, it doesn't mean they're old -- it just means they're not tuned into Internet culture." Jansen, on the other hand, says what she's offering is just the tip of the iceberg.
It was originally titled "Top 50 Internet Acronyms Parents Need to Know," and each term listed there clicks through to a page indicating its origin.
"This is stuff that's being used all across the Internet, in instant messaging, in chat rooms, in text messaging," explains Erin Jansen, founder of Net
This attractive website has a very simple platform. Chat rooms like The Cafe allow you to have casual conversations with no pressure to be immediately flirtatious.
This site has several popular games for you to play if you prefer to engage in a game while chatting with someone.
"Something that's being used on the West Coast, for example, won't be in the East, and the South may use terms that aren't common in the Pacific Northwest.
"Most kids are going to have terms that only they and their small group of friends understand," says Segan.
If you enjoy gabbing with your peers and want to continue when school is out, chat rooms are a great place to meet other like-minded people your age and maybe even engage in lighthearted flirting.
"Honestly, it's probably one of the dumbest things I've ever seen in local network news, and that's saying something." "I swear, I've used the Internet for 13 years, and still insist half of this stuff is either made up or never used," wrote a Digg commenter. "It looks like a lot of them come from online sex chat rooms, and not just any chat rooms, but sadomasochistic ones." That explains the, um, very specific terms on the list, such as "NIFOC," or "Nude In Front Of The Computer," and "ILF/MD," which apparently means "I Love Female/Male Dominance." "I don't know most of this stuff," says Jason Parks, a 21-year-old junior at Arizona State University.
• Click here for FOXNews.com's Personal Technology Center. "My friends and I just looked at it, and we were cracking up." The list is actually a couple of years old and comes from Net Lingo.com, a Web site devoted to collating and explaining online jargon.