What is the difference between administration and circuit?
As nouns the difference between administration and circuit
is that administration
is (uncountable) the act of administering; government of public affairs; the service rendered, or duties assumed, in conducting affairs; the conducting of any office or employment; direction while circuit
is the act of moving or revolving around, or as in a circle or orbit; a revolution; as, the periodical circuit of the earth around the sun.
As a verb circuit is
(obsolete) to move in a circle; to go round; to circulate.
(uncountable) The act of administering; government of public affairs; the service rendered, or duties assumed, in conducting affairs; the conducting of any office or employment; direction.
(countable) A body that administers; the executive part of government; the persons collectively who are entrusted with the execution of laws and the superintendence of public affairs; the chief magistrate and his cabinet or council; or the council, or ministry, alone, as in Great Britain.
(uncountable) The act of administering, or tendering something to another; dispensation.
- Successive US administrations have had similar Middle East policies.
(uncountable, business) Management.
(uncountable, legal, UK) An arrangement whereby an insolvent company can continue trading under supervision.
- ''the administration of a medicine, of an oath, of justice, or of the sacrament.
- The company went into voluntary administration last week.
* supervision, conduct, management, regulation, organization, governing
The act of moving or revolving around, or as in a circle or orbit; a revolution; as, the periodical circuit of the earth around the sun.
The circumference of, or distance around, any space; the measure of a line around an area.
That which encircles anything, as a ring or crown.
The space enclosed within a circle, or within limits.
(electricity) Enclosed path of an electric current, usually designed for a certain function.
A regular or appointed journeying from place to place in the exercise of one's calling, as of a judge, or a preacher.
(legal) A certain division of a state or country, established by law for a judge or judges to visit, for the administration of justice.
(Methodist Church) A district in which an itinerant preacher labors.
By analogy to the proceeding three, a set of theaters among which the same acts circulate; especially common in the heyday of vaudeville.
- Thou hast used no circuit of words.
(obsolete) To move in a circle; to go round; to circulate.
(obsolete) To travel around.
- Having circuited the air.