• One who, or that which, folds; esp., a flat, knifelikeinstrument used for folding paper.

  • A technical term used by the toilet paper industry to describe a person who neatly folds the toilet paper over itself before cleansing themselves. Opposite of a crumpler.

  • Container for organizing and storing files.

    See: file.

  • A combination of getting fatter and older

  • Someone who folds, using spare computer capacity.
    A contibutor to Stanford University's Folding at Home project.

  • Generally ( by gangsters and old rap artists ) refers to a criminal record. They use this to make people shut up.

  • Vagina

  • defecation -a 'def' that tries to exit the toilet bowl sideways, causing double thickness and extending the joy of its' visit for a second flush.

  • The act of putting multiple folders on your desktop to cover a naked wallpaper of a female. Usually the folders are arranged to form a bikini or other clothing items.

  • Opposite of a wadder

  • A digital folder has the same purpose as a physical folder – to store documents. Computer folders can also store other types of files, such as applications, archives, scripts, and libraries. Folders can even store other folders, which may contain additional files and folders.

    Folders are designed for organizing files. For example, you might store your digital photos in a Pictures folder, your audio files in a Music folder, and your word processing documents in a Documents folder. In Windows, software programs are installed by default in the Program Files folder, while in OS X they are stored in the Applications folder.

    Folders are also called directories because of the way they organize data within the file system of a storage device. All folders are subfolders, or subdirectories of the root directory. For example, in Windows, C:\ is the root directory of the startup disk. The Internet Explorer application is installed in the C:\Program Files\Internet Explorer directory, which is also the directory path of the Internet Explorer folder.

    While folders may contain several gigabytes of data, folders themselves do not take up any disk space. This is because folders are simply pointers that define the location of files within the file system. You can view how much data is stored in a folder by right-clicking it and selecting Properties in Windows or Get Info in OS X. To create a new folder, right-click on the desktop or an open window and select New → Folder (Windows) or New Folder (OS X).

  • A folding cover or holder, typically made of stiff paper or card, for storing loose papers.