Regional Note. In the 19th century, the vibrant energy of American English appeared in the use of Latin affixes to create jocular pseudo-Latin "learned" words." There is a precedent for this in the languages of Shakespeare, whose plays contain scores of made-up Latinate words. Midwestern and Western absquatulate has a prefix ab-, "away from," and a suffix -ate, "to act upon in a specified manner," affixed to a nonexistent base form--squatul--, probably suggested by squat. Hence the whimsical absquatulate, "to squat away from."
Another such coinage is Northern busticate, which joins bust with --icate by analogy with verbs like medicate. Southern argufy joins argue to a redundant -fy, "to make; cause to become. Today these creations have an old-fashioned and rustic flavor curiously at odds with their elegance. They are kept alive in regions of the United States where change is slow. For example, Appalachian speech is characterized by the frequent use of words such as recollect, aggravate, and oblige (7-8).
From The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition, 2000 [AHD].
If not kept under guard, the suspect will, for sure, absquatulate. You know, bolt right off! Like Nightcrawler: go bamf!  --B'nJ'n
 bamf: the noise made by Nightcrawler (of the X-men comic book series) when he uses his teleporting  powers.
 teleporting: the ability to jump nigh-instantaneously from one location to another.
"Nightcrawler flashed in and out of the President's office leaving nothing but a brief hint of brimstone."
--The Urban Dictionary http://www.urbandictionary.com (15 Feb 2007).