Dorset/Hampshire word for pikey.
Thorney Hill in Bransgore - Christchurch is full off cackers - mostly pikeys who have abandoned their caravans for council houses.
Not the same as a chav - Cackers will be from gypsy stock.
Here Dave have you seen all those caravans on the recreation ground? - Yeah they are Cackers.
Por Cacker Spotter 02 de diciembre de 2009
Chav pikey
A term, originating from the southern England town of Bournemouth, for a person who is of a low socio-economic status. In Bournemouth, it is usually used to refer to people from Council Estates or the neighbouring town of Poole. Cackers are generally posher than 'Chavs'.

A cacker can be spotted by the following:-

1) A huge sovereign ring
2) The latest Nokia mobile, which is clearly stolen
3) Large hoop earings (female)
4) A lot on Adidas or Kappa Clothing
5) Fake Burberry (Though this can be real Burberry, it is Bournemouth after all!)
6) A child with no father
7) Adidas 'popper' trackkies tucked into white socks
Oh my God, what is that cacker doing on Westover Road? Get that cacker out of my sight, it's disgusting. Send them back to Poole or Townsend.

You dirty Cacker. Who did you rob for that Nokia?

Cacker speak ' Yeah, whateva. YOu wanna go down BoMO and get some of em well nice soverings off dat bloke I've been shaggin on Boscombe market? Fuckin 'ell Chantell, that's a well good idea, me giro's cum thru'
Por The Master of Definitions 21 de enero de 2006
A cacker can be considered another word for chav. Being New Forest born and bred, the word cacker is used to describe people who could be considered scum, low-life, or simply a gypo. My parents (also from Hampshire/the New Forest area) also used the word cacker many moons ago.
Look at the cacker.

What a cacker.

I've just been to the supermarket, and my god it was full of cackers!
Por John 14 de enero de 2004
Do NOT get the word 'cacker' confused with townie or chav. They are two separate beasts. In fact, a cacker could be considered the opposite to a 'townie' since they in fact live in the countryside (in the New Forest to be exact). There are also similarities to gypos, but a cacker comes from a specific housing estate or family.
Someone with the surname "Clarke" or "Wicher" or "Cooper" is probably a cacker.
Someone who lives in a council estate in a rural village is also probably a cacker
Por ss 05 de febrero de 2004
In New Forest dialect, a cacker is not a chav, nor currently living on a housing estate. A cacker is someone who lives a rough lifestyle on the forest. It derives from the verb 'to cack', meaning to deficate oneself, relating to the squalid living conditions these people choose to live in. Other characteristics of the atypical cacker involve eating road-kill, selling magic mushrooms, badger-baiting, selling junk and terrorising local pubs. The addition of 'er' on the end of cacker, suggests that it was once a name, which in turn derived from a job title. In essence, a cacker is commonly treated as the non-Romany equivalent of a gypsy. Cacker can be used as a term of offence for non-cackers. A half-Romany/half-cacker is known as a diddicai.
"See Seth badger-baiting the other day? Such a cacker."

"I can't believe you bought that dress. You look like such a cacker!"
Por I Love Tarquin 26 de octubre de 2007
It just simply means footwear
Bangin' cackers chavy!!!!!!!!!
Por Gregboi 24 de junio de 2005
A huge line of cocaine.
Budroux was acting drunk as hell until he got his hands on a cacker. I need a cacker. Cackers anyone?
Por Tibadoux 01 de noviembre de 2006

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