Actest vs Acutest - What's the difference?

actest | acutest |

As a verb actest

is archaic second-person singular of act.

As an adjective acutest is

superlative of acute.




  • (act)

  • ACT


    Proper noun

    (en proper noun)
  • , a federal territory of Australia.
  • Noun

    (en noun)
  • A certain standardized college admissions test in the United States, originally called the (term).
  • *
  • Coordinate terms

    * (American College Test) SAT , GMAT , MCAT , DAT


    * * * * English three-letter words




  • (acute)
  • Anagrams





  • Urgent.
  • Sensitive.
  • Short, quick, brief.
  • * {{quote-magazine, year=2013, month=July-August, author= Philip J. Bushnell
  • , title= Solvents, Ethanol, Car Crashes & Tolerance, magazine=(American Scientist) , passage=Surprisingly, this analysis revealed that acute exposure to solvent vapors at concentrations below those associated with long-term effects appears to increase the risk of a fatal automobile accident. Furthermore, this increase in risk is comparable to the risk of death from leukemia after long-term exposure to benzene, another solvent, which has the well-known property of causing this type of cancer.}}
  • (geometry) Of an angle, less than 90 degrees.
  • (geometry) Of a triangle, having all three interior angles measuring less than 90 degrees.
  • (botany, of leaves) With the sides meeting directly to form a pointed acute angle at the apex, base, or both.
  • (medicine) Of an abnormal condition of recent or sudden onset, in contrast to delayed onset; this sense does not imply severity (unlike the common usage).
  • (medicine) Of a short-lived condition, in contrast to a chronic condition; this sense also does not imply severity.
  • * {{quote-magazine, year=2013, month=May-June, author= Katie L. Burke
  • , title= In the News , volume=101, issue=3, page=193, magazine=(American Scientist) , passage=Bats host many high-profile viruses that can infect humans, including severe acute respiratory syndrome and Ebola. A recent study explored the ecological variables that may contribute to bats’ propensity to harbor such zoonotic diseases by comparing them with another order of common reservoir hosts: rodents.}}
  • (orthography, after a letter) Having an acute accent.
  • High or shrill.
  • an acute tone or accent


    * (urgent) pressing, urgent, emergent, sudden * (sensitive) intense, powerful, strong, sharp, keen * (quick) fast, rapid * (triangle) acute-angled * (leaf shape) obtuse


    * (sensitive) dull, witless, obtuse, slow * (angle) obtuse * (quick) slow, leisurely * (triangle) obtuse, obtuse-angled * chronic

    Derived terms

    * acutance * acuity * acute-angled * acute accent * acuteness


    (en noun)
  • (orthography) An acute accent.
  • The word “cafe” often has an acute over the ‘e’.


  • (phonetics) To give an acute sound to.
  • He acutes his rising inflection too much .


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