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Is "yenaled" a word in English? If yes, kindly, give me its example from any certified dictionary.

My context is:

One of my friends was teaching the students on Facebook about this word. As I looked up this in certified dictionaries. I didn't find anything. Result not found!

But as I used Google for this word; I only got one thing – this was: ( Yenaled means a lot of) and it is uncountable noun.

So he was teaching the students about "yenaled". Thanks yenaled. I was very much confused to see, " thanks yenaled".

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    As a reminder, it is April Fool’s Day. There have been yenaled fake posts going around. Was this post from today? – godel9 Apr 1 '18 at 21:24
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Well, yenaled is not an English word, that is for sure.

However, this coincidence is interesting - read backwards, you will get:

Delaney

which is definitely an (english?) name.

So:

Thanks yenaled!

might actually mean:

Thanks, Delaney!

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New words and new meanings of words will enter the language before they appear in dictionaries, so it's not impossible that this is a newly emerging word. However this definition, which I guess is the one you found, lacks citations and does not seem convincing to me.

I have never heard or used yenaled, if you want to be understood don't use it.

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    Agreed, if my comment wasn't clear, I was completely joking. I've never heard of "yenaled" and have no idea what it would mean. – godel9 Apr 2 '18 at 6:11

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