|101||Attraction is Down - Routine|
|102||Attraction is Down - Urgent|
|103||Attraction is Down - Emergency|
|104||Attraction is up - Routine|
|105||Attraction is operating at reduced capacity (running fewer units, trains, cars etc.)|
|105||Attraction is operating at full capacity|
|514||'Look out for' or 'Check it out'|
|90||Temperature has reached 90°, loosen clothing|
|PXXXXX||VIP importance where P stands for Priority... and the x's indicate importance.|
|Code "V"||Called when a certain ride does not agree with one's stomach.|
|Code "P"||Called when....well, use your noodle on that one.|
|Code "U"||An alternate for "P"|
|Code "H"||One of the Main Street horses left some recycled hay on the street.|
Almost all Radio users use a code number to distinguish themselves. Examples:
|Ops 1, Ops 2||Duty Manager (Operations)|
|Film 12||TV Production|
|Tech 102||Tech Services|
|PM 202||parade maintenance|
|Show 102||Show Services|
Attractions leads are refered to by their attractions
Custodial refers to most units by the area they are assigned to.
Code 100 is used routinely just prior to the fireworks display. It stands for Radio Silence - limit transmissions to emergencies only.
When a guest at a Disney park gets sick and vomits in a public area the correct term when calling someone to clean up the mess is "PROTEIN SPILL" you will never hear a CM say someone has vomited. It's "We have a Protein Spill"
Recently, while on the Toon Town Roger Rabbit ride, we heard a cast member tell another that there was "code V" at the exit area. When asked, she said that they are not allowed to startle other guests by saying "vomit", so they say "Code V".