After his charming turn as a silent movie star in the Oscar-winning favourite, you may be shocked to see him stripping off and bonking anything that moves.
What does ATM stand for?
ATM stands for Anything That Moves
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of ATM
We have 419 other meanings of ATM in our Acronym Attic
- Angkatan Tentera Malaysia (Malaysian Armed Forces)
- Anjungan Tunai Mandiri (Indonesian: Automated Teller Machine)
- Annals of Thoracic Medicine (Saudi Thoracic Society)
- Annuaire des Thèses en Mathematiques
- Annual Technical Meeting
- Another Task Manager
- Anti-Tank Mine
- Anti-Tank Missile
- Antitactical Missile
- Any Time Money (aka All Time Money)
- Anytime Time Murder
- Apartment Threading Model (computer protocol)
- Apollo Telescope Mount
- Application Traffic Management
- Applied Tomography Experiment
- Applying the Mathematics (UCSMC Math Textbooks)
- Arabian Travel Market
- Archives of Traditional Music (Indiana University)
- Area Telecommunications Manager (government personnel responsible for telecommunications in a specific region)
- Area Training Manager (various organizations)
Samples in periodicals archive:
It is in our culture to catch, kill, and or cook anything that moves," said Mike Lu , treasurer of the Wild Bird Club of the Philippines , who has observed a dramatic decline in bird species over many years.
They'll eat basically anything that moves that's small enough to fit in their mouth.
And as he moves serenely towards his 80s, he continues to shag anything that moves.
Favourite film/book: Anything that moves me to laughter or tears - but far too many favourites to pick just one.
It is a problem that cannot be solved by one country alone or in the near future, but it gives unlimited opportunities for taxing anything that moves or stands still, all in the name of global warming.
But this song from the sixties about taxing anything that moves has become amazingly prophetic.
Another recurring theme in the recent history of regulation is what former SEC Chairman Harvey Pitt refers to as "over-lawyering": the seeming need for government to throw its legal resources at almost anything that moves.