Available in Enchilada Supreme (pictured) and Smoky Chipotle BBQ.
From a review at The Impulsive Buy:
[W]hat was I to think about Doritos introducing the “JACKED” sub-line (I feel strongly it should be all caps) that boasts of Bigger, Bolder, Thicker chips? Should I be enthused, or worried? Was I like a smoker getting excited because his Camels would now contain triple the nicotine? And why “JACKED,” anyway? Were they going to contain Monterey or Cheddar Jack cheese (no), or was this just a doomed marketing attempt to seem appropriately “street” (almost certainly)?
The logo for this reality show on A&E appears to have been carved into a car jack.
“Death After Using Jack3d Shows Gap in Regulation” – New York Times, February 13, 2013:
Pronounced Jacked, the powder contains a stimulant that marketers say increases strength, speed and endurance. …
Yet, last April, federal health regulators issued a warning that the stimulant — called dimethylamylamine, or DMAA — frequently raises blood pressure and heart rate, and could lead to heart attacks. In December 2011, after the deaths of two soldiers who had used Jack3d, the Defense Department removed all products containing DMAA from stores on military bases, including more than 100 GNC shops.
Now the parents of Michael L. Sparling, one of the soldiers who died, have filed a wrongful-death lawsuit against USPlabs, the developer and marketer of Jack3d, and GNC, the store where he bought it.
[Verbatim, it should go without saying.]
1. Verb: Past tense
Origin from ‘hijacked’: as the past-progressive meaning stolen in a violent fashion.
Commonly refers to robbery, theft, misuse, seizure, possesion.
Well muscled, iron-bound, pumped.
1. “Yo, I got up to go to the bathroom and some jerk jacked my seat”
“Yesterday I jacked a pack of gum from the mall.”
2. “That weightlifter sure is jacked. Too bad he’s on steroids.”