Welcome to the new cool. The dreadlocks. The headphones. The beats. The fist-bumping.
Forget pumped up, chiseled athletes focused on nothing more than winning.
If snowboarders were the Olympics' introduction to a younger, hipper, "slacker" generation of competitors, the next wave of adrenaline junkies has taken it back to the new old school.
"It's like playing," Jamie Anderson said after winning gold in inaugural women's slopestyle snowboarding event in Sochi.
"We're pretty much snowboarding on a playground up there."
Slopestyle, which also has a ski discipline, is one of 12 new categories at 2014 Winter Games -- eight of which have their origins in extreme sports.
It's part of the International Olympic Committee's bid to attract younger audiences, a mission shared by its broadcast and advertising partners.
Short-track speed skating was added in 1992, and snowboarding came six years later.
But forget the idea of 10,000 hours of repetitive practice -- as Anderson says, these new sports are all about playing.
All playgrounds have their own vocabulary, and expressions like "stoked," "corked" and "stalefish" are rapidly becoming part of the sporting lexicon.
As is the idea of fun, which the winner of the men's slopestyle skiing event, Anderson's fellow American Joss Christensen, was keen to reference.
"I didn't try to put any more pressure on myself, I just tried to ski a normal contest and just do my best and have fun with it. I thought it worked out," said the 22-year-old in trademark understatement.
His comments underplayed the reality that the U.S. team annihilated the competition, claiming all three men's medals to end Canada's monopoly of freestyle golds at these games.
Christensen had never won a major competition, and only qualified for the Olympics two weeks ago.
"I am shocked," he conceded. "I am stoked to be up here with my friends. America, we did it."
With Gus Kenworthy and Nick Goepper winning silver and bronze, it was a historic moment -- the United States had previously achieved such a clean sweep of medals on just two occasions: the 2002 men's halfpipe snowboard competition, and the 1956 men's individual figure skating singles.
But there was a serious undertone for Christensen, who has been mourning the loss of his father last year.
"I hope I made my father proud," he said.
"Through all the injuries I've had, he's always supported me and never said stop. I hope he's looking down and smiling. Did it for him."
As part of the slopestyle "playground" there is a "kiss and cry" area, where the competitors wait to see their results.
Not that there was any signs of tears at the Rosa Khutor Extreme Park on Thursday. All the competitors look relaxed as if they were hanging out with their friends on the slopes of their backyard ski resort -- which is not so far-fetched, given they train together and meet at events several times a month.
The glory and seriousness of the Olympics seems something of a culture shock to these new Olympians. Their main event, the X Games, is all about showing off new tricks in fairly relaxed, showbiz atmosphere.
And it's not just spectators and television viewers who have been impressed by their performances.
"It looks very spectacular," IOC President Thomas Bach told reporters after Christensen's win. "I just met the three medalists and they are cool guys."
"They found it (the competition) cool and now they wait for the party. When you win you have the party."