Are you up on the latest lingo regarding the workplace? Most of us know that \u201creduction in force\u201d is a fancy euphemism for layoffs, but there are several other terms you might not be familiar with.The folks at outplacement firm Challenger, Gray & Christmas offer a glossary to workplace language. Here are some of the highlights, many of which have to do with terms regarding recent graduates and older workers:*20\/20 Workforce: Workers who split time evenly between two part-time jobs.*Age neutral: Dynamic mix of younger, older employees; age no issue.*Boomerang workers: Retirees returning to former employers.*Border crossers: Multi-skilled employees, comfortably crossing from job to job within company.*Corporate Wake: Ritual sendoff given to retirees.*Cyberboosting: Creating bogus, Web-generated technical credentials.*Cyberseniors: Retirees returning to fill high-tech jobs.*Earlybird mentors: younger workers imparting computer and Internet knowledge to older workers.*Enroned: Reputation undermined due to questionable employer.*Fresh-outs: New graduates who require job training.*Graduate grandeur: Unrealistic salary expectations by new grads.*Hideouts: Those enrolling in graduate schools to avoid the tight job market.*No-faults: Job cuts resulting from closure of an entire company or department, where personal performance was not a factor.*Permtemps: Forever part-time.*Pinkslip perks: Benefits beyond the traditional severance package, such as company-paid technology training or tuition reimbursement.*Re-Generation: Over 65 and working.*Rung jumper: Someone who enters a new position at least two or three levels above his or her previous position.*Sad-grad: Recent college graduate living with parents, with credit card and school loan debt, and no job prospects.*Senior entry-level: Job seekers over 50 who earn a degree toward a second career vs. leisure-time pursuits upon retirement.*Sitting bull: Retirement-age worker who, due to stock market and other savings losses, will not leave, thus blocking younger workers from advancing.*SuperSeniors: People still working in their 70s, 80s and beyond.*Up-titling: Giving employees a better job title in lieu of a pay raise.