- (baseball, informal) Nickname for the New York Giants, subsequently the San Francisco Giants.
- 1914, Atlanta Constitution, "The Old-Time Fan Refers To the Jints' Little Napoleon As a...", May 17, 1914
- 1951, New York Times, "VOICE OF FLATBUSH GOES UP AND DOWN; Loud Shouts of Morning Fall to...", Oct 2, 1951
- The folks were quite happy about Sunday's thrilling reprieve in Philadelphia and happily confident that "d' Bums'll moider dem Jints"
- 1952, New York Times, "Sports of the Times; Wait Till Next Year", Sep 4, 1952
- He did about as well as could be expected with the Jints, though the halo he gained lastseason was knocked slightly askew in the process.
2000, G. Richard McKelvey, The MacPhails: Baseball's First Family of the Front Office, page 38:
- The faithful cheered loudly for their beloved Bums; they jeered loudly at the others teams, especially if they were the hated "Jints" from the Polo Grounds.
2001, G. Richard McKelvey, The Bounce: Baseball Teams' Great Falls and Comebacks, page 100:
- The Polo Grounds, which had been the site of many fierce battles between the "Jints" and the "Bums," was not friendly to the home team.
2007, Curt Smith, The Voice: Mel Allen's Untold Story, page 111:
- To his credit, Allen could not imagine the Jints or Bums unabiding on New York's behalf. "New York is fully capable of supporting three clubs."
- (American football, informal) The New York Giants.
2000, James Patterson, The Midnight Club, page 101:
- On Sunday it would be even more drinking, plus the Times, and the pitiful "Jints" on TV.
- (US, sports) Nickname for many teams with name including Giants.