Add-one-gram: A small part about one gram to add weight to a whole dart.
Arrows: Another saying of darts
Accessories: Other parts except barrels to form a whole dart, including shafts, tips, flights, protector, O-ring, etc.
Baby ton: Get a score of 95, generally five 19s.
Bag O’ Nuts: Get a score of 45
Barn dart: The third dart throwing to a right score which missed by the first two.
Barrel: The main part of a dart.
Basement: Double ring of 3
Billet: Rods for making the barrel for a dart, always refers to tungsten heavy alloy ground rods.
Breakfast: Get a total score of 26 by three darts at single 5, 20 & 1.
Bombs/bombers: Big or heavy darts
Bucket of nails: All three darts on single 1.
Buckshot: Throwing without any aim.
Bull/bullseye: The center red point of dartboard
Bull out: Win by last shoot at bull
Cricket: A darts game that uses the standard 20 number dartboard with the treble and double rings. It is known by various names in Britain, including "Mickey Mouse", "Horse and Carriage", "Coach and Horses", "The Game", and "Faldo".
Chucker: Throwing without any aim.
Circle it: To circle a score less than 10 in one turn for warning.
Clock: also called round the clock, and is a variation that involves hitting the numbers in sequence.
Cork: The middle of dartboard
Darts: It refers to a variety of related sports, in which darts are thrown at a circular target (dartboard) hung on a wall. Though various different boards and games have been used in the past, the term 'darts' usually now refers to a standardized game involving a specific board design and set of rules. As well as being a professional competitive activity, darts is a traditional pub game.