New words hit the Oxford English Dictionary today and it's hard to believe that hundreds of words were added. I can't help but question some of them. One in particular really bugs me.

A few of the new words are below from Time: 

bracketology (n.): the activity of predicting the participating teams in a tournament (typically the NCAA basketball tournament) and the winners of the competition’s stages, as depicted in a diagram representing the sequence of matches.

cheese eater (n.): a person who eats cheese; a person who appreciates or routinely consumes cheese.

clicktivism (n.): the practice of signaling support for a political or social cause by means of the Internet, through social media, online petitions, etc., rather than by more substantive involvement.

fuhgeddaboudit (int.): in representations of regional speech (associated especially with New York and New Jersey): “forget about it”; used to indicate that a suggested scenario is unlikely or undesirable.

’Merica (n.): America. Note: Originally and chiefly in representations of nonstandard speech. Now frequently also in ironic or self-conscious use, emphasizing emblematic or stereotypical qualities of American traditions, institutions and national ideals.

moobs (n.): unusually prominent breasts on a man, typically as a result of excess pectoral fat.

non-apology (n.): a statement that takes the form of an apology but does not acknowledge responsibility or express regret for what has caused offence or upset; an insincere or unconvincing apology.

swirlie (n.): an act of forcibly immersing a person’s head in the bowl of a toilet as it is flushed, typically as a practical joke.

uptalk (n.): a manner of speaking in which declarative sentences are uttered with rising intonation at the end, a type of intonation more typically associated with questions.

YOLO (int.): “You only live once”; used to express the view that one should make the most of the present moment without worrying about the future (often as a rationale for impulsive or reckless behavior).

Okay, the word that bugs me is ... 'Merica. I get it that a lot of people say it that way, but to make it an actual word? No, I don't think so. That is the name of our country. Spell it right. I just don't like the idea that that spelling it that way could be correct.

Check out the entire list of new words. There are a ton of them.