A goodbye means that someone's departing: you say goodbye to your parents when you go off to college, and you also say goodbye to guests when they leave after a visit. The original goodbye, dating from the 1570s, was godbwye, which was a contraction of the farewell phrase "God be with ye!"
Crowds say 'tatty-bye' to Sir Ken Dodd in Liverpool funeral service - 5 News
What is hello in Old English?
Bill Bryson asserts in his book Mother Tongue that "hello" comes from Old English hál béo þu ("Hale be thou", or "whole be thou", meaning a wish for good health; cf. "goodbye" which is a contraction of "God be with ye").
In this page you can discover 41 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for tatty, like: shoddy, bedraggled, decrepit, mangy, scrubby, brassy, broken-down, down-at-heel, shabby, sleazy and tacky.
Yeet is a slang word that functions broadly with the meaning “to throw,” but is especially used to emphasize forcefulness and a lack of concern for the thing being thrown. (You don't yeet something if you're worried that it might break.)
The interjection “ta,” according to the Oxford English Dictionary, originated as “an infantile form of 'thank-you' ” that was first recorded in the late 18th century. We expect that since the word was used as intimate nursery babble, it was around for many years before it was recorded for posterity in writing.
Hello didn't become "hi" until the telephone arrived. The dictionary says it was Thomas Edison who put hello into common usage. He urged the people who used his phone to say "hello" when answering. His rival, Alexander Graham Bell, thought the better word was "ahoy."