Heey newbie chick
First of all welcome into the surfing world!
What exactly is your problem
Isn't a L-plater just for cars only like when you start taking driving lessons? So if this term is also used in surfing it may also mean that you just started learning how to surf.
If you want us to write down a few words, do you refer to surfer language? Because surfer language is very easy to find in google;
Air: Refers to a manoeuvre in which the surfer rides up the face of the wave and into the air above, before landing again on the top of the wave.
Bailing out: A term used to describe the action of a surfer who seemed to have committed to a wave, but changed his/her mind at the last minute and pulled out.
Cut-back: Refers to a turn in which the surfer moves back towards the white water, increasing the amount of time a wave can be ridden before the surfer pulls out.
Dropping in: Refers to 'dropping in' on a wave in front of someone who is already riding it, forcing them to abandon the wave. This is a serious breach of surfing etiquette, which is to be avoided at all costs!
Kick-out: A term which refers to the act of pulling out of a wave.
Snaking: A term which refers to obstructing a surfer who has right of way on a wave.
Snap: The name given to a sharp turn executed off the top of the wave.
Tow-in: A method used at many big wave surfing locations in which the surfer is towed into a wave by a jet-ski, bat or helicopter in order to surf waves which are too large to be successfully paddled into.
Walking the nose: Walking forward on the board to the nose.
Wipe-out: Word used to describe what happens when a surfer falls from his/her board whilst riding a wave.
Words used to describe waves and breaks
Barrel: A term used to describe waves which form a barrel or tunnel as the lip of a wave curves over. Also referred to as a 'Tube.'
Beach break: Refers to waves which break over a sandy ocean floor, rather than rocks.
Blown Out: Winds blowing making the sea very choppy and unridable.
Breaker: Wave that breaks on it's way into the beach.
Face: Refers to the front-face of the wave as it approaches the shore.
Ground Swells: Waves which are formed across long distances by tidal conditions and numerous other factors, as opposed to waves which are formed close to the shore by the wind.
Left: A wave which breaks from left to right (as you face the ocean) is referred to as a 'left'.
Lip: The lip refers to the very top of the wave, which tends to curve over as the wave rears up and approaches the shore.
Reef break: Refers to waves which break over an ocean floor covered predominantly by rocks, rather than sand.
Right: A wave which breaks from right to left (as you face the ocean) is referred to as a 'right'.
Tube: Used to describe waves which form a barrel or tunnel as the lip of a wave curves over. Also referred to as a 'Barrel.'
Whitewater: Used to describe a breaking wave which produces foamy, white water.
Wind Swells: Waves which are formed close to the shore by local wind conditions, as opposed to those which are formed across long distances due to tidal conditions.
Aggro: Getting annoyed, often as a consequence of a breach in surfing etiquette.
Brah: Derived from the Hawaiian 'bruddah' meaning brother; a term of endearment used between surfing buddies.
Bitchin': The surfing equivalent of 'cool' or 'awesome.'
Bogus: Used to describe something which is disappointing.
Brainfreeze: Used to describe the unpleasant effects of submerging one's head in very cold waters.
Bruddah: Hawaiian word meaning 'brother.' Used interchangeably with "brah" between surfing buddies.
Da Bomb: The best.
Dude: A cliché, but a word still used commonly amongst surfers; a person or fellow surfer.
Fubar: *&%#$" up beyond all recognition.
Gnarly: A word used to describe a particularly intense wave (seriously!).
Hairy: See Gnarly.
I hope that I could help you