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As the end of the year draws to a close, we tend to reflect on things that matter and our highlights of the year — and with that, Netflix is here to recap how much time you wasted binge watching TV in 2017.

SALT LAKE CITY — A new report from the UK unveiled some new top TV terms that gained popularity in 2017.

TechTalk, a tech news and review website, worked with JVC to survey nearly 2,000 British people online to find out about their TV viewing habits and pet peeves, including which phrases they use to describe their television viewing habits.

The TV terms are slang phrases used to describe different events when watching TV with your parents, significant other or friends.

JVC and TechTalk created a list of terms that replace the popular “Netflix and chill” phrase, which has taken on multiple meanings since its inception. That phrase was one of several used by teens.

Here are 11 of the appropriate terms from the list and what they mean.

Overnight flexpert: This describes someone who believes they’re an expert after watching one Netflix documentary on a subject.

Netfickle: This describes someone who doesn’t give a show a chance after five minutes of viewing.

Elise Amendola
FILE - In this Friday, Jan. 17, 2014, file photo, a person displays Netflix on a tablet in North Andover, Mass. Netflix is taking on increasing amounts of debt in order to fund its $6 billion annual commitment to original programming. Investors so far aren't fazed by the spending given continued growth in subscribers, but some analysts warn that the company could be on the verge of overextending itself. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola, File)

Mansurfing: Often used for men who “assume the remote control is their exclusive property,” according to the report.

Rage against the screen: Someone who shouts at the characters on screen.

Serial relationship: Building a friendship over a TV series.

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Prime and prejudice: This describes the relationship between two people who argue over which streaming service is better.

Phantom flixer: Anyone who uses your streaming service password even though they promised to use it once.

Netflix and swill: Switching from a Netflix binge to traditional TV programs.

Matt Rourke
FILE - This Monday, July 17, 2017, file photo shows the Netflix logo on an iPhone in Philadelphia. Much of the attention showered on Netflix focuses on its insatiable appetite for original content. But this streaming network's multi-billion-dollar annual outlay for new programming necessitates another challenge: Matching each program with the subscribers who are likely to enjoy it. Netflix tags content, then identifies viewer habits. (AP Photo/Matt Rourke, File)

Cancelitis: The feeling you get when your favorite show has been canceled.

One stream wonder: When a show has a fantastic first episode but drops off thereafter.

Boulevard of broken streams: The painful feeling of a spotty web connection.