Green’s Dictionary of Slang

jive v.1

[jive n.1 ; Burley, Orig. Handbook of Harlem Jive (1944), suggests that the original use of jiving was as a synon. for the dozens n.]
(orig. US black)

1. [1920s+] to engage in sexual intercourse.

2. [1920s+] (also jibe, jive up) to talk nonsense, to deceive, trick or flatter by apparently empty chatter; thus jive about with, give some jive, to play with, to mess around.

3. [1930s+] to play or dance to jive music, to have a good time.

4. [1930s+] to tease, to make fun of.

5. [1940s–70s] to converse, to talk.

6. [1960s–70s] to idle, to loaf about.

7. [1960s+] to saunter, to swagger, to dodge.

In phrases

high-jive (v.) (also high-gyve)

[1930s+] (US) to tease, to provoke.

jive and juke (v.) [juke v.3 ]

[1970s+] (US campus) to have a very good time .

jive around (v.)

1. [1930s+] to tease, to make fun of, to fool around.

2. [1960s+] to tell lies, to deceive.

jive (someone) out of (v.)

[1960s] to deceive, to trick, to cheat.

SE in slang uses

In compounds

jive bomber (n.) [play on SE jive, to dance/dive-bomber]

[1940s] (US teen) a good dancer.