- (Britain, colloquial) A general greeting, mostly used by the upper classes.
- Pip pip! What's going on here?
- 1991, Gail Golden, A Little Bit of Magic, page 1:
- I can do a French accent or a German accent or a British accent. (Doing British accent) Pip, pip! Lovely day, isn't it?
- (Britain, colloquial) Used to create enthusiasm, mostly by the upper classes.
- Pip pip! Let's get out there and knock the stuffing out of 'em!
- 1937 October, "Brant House" (staff of Ace Books, in this case G. T. Fleming-Roberts), The Assassins' League, Secret Agent X; reprinted 2006, Secret Agent "X" in The Assassins' League, page 24:
- Gee-Gee struck a Fifth Avenue attitude. "Home, James. My car and chauffeur awaits me lord in the alley. Pip-pip, big stuff."
- 2013, Kim Foster, A Beautiful Heist, unnumbered page:
- "Right," Templeton said cheerfully, clapping his hands together. "Well, I'm going to leave you two kids to enjoy your champagne breakfast. Pip pip!"
- 2014, Garry Bushell, Face Down, unnumbered page:
- "Cheerio Michael," he said loudly. "We'll go fly-fishing again soon, my boy."
- “Pip pip, Mr Stevens.”
Very rarely used in North America, where it is most likely to be considered humorous and is often used in a parody of British English speakers, particularly in "Pip pip, cheerio!" or "Pip pip, old chap!".