Rebound vs Bounced - What's the difference?

rebound | bounced |


As verbs the difference between rebound and bounced

is that rebound is to bound or spring back from a force or rebound can be (rebind) while bounced is (bounce).

As a noun rebound

is the recoil of an object bouncing off another.

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

rebound

English

Etymology 1

From (etyl) rebondir.

Noun

(en noun)
  • The recoil of an object bouncing off another.
  • A return to health or well-being; a recovery.
  • I am on the rebound .
  • An effort to recover from a setback.
  • A romantic partner with whom one begins a relationship (or the relationship one begins) for the sake of getting over a previous, recently-ended romantic relationship.
  • *
  • *
  • *
  • (sports) The strike of the ball after it has bounced off a defending player, the crossbar or goalpost.
  • * {{quote-news
  • , year=2010 , date=December 28 , author=Kevin Darling , title=West Brom 1 - 3 Blackburn , work=BBC citation , page= , passage=The inevitable Baggies onslaught followed as substitute Simon Cox saw his strike excellently parried by keeper Bunn, with Cox heading the rebound down into the ground and agonisingly over the bar. }}
  • (basketball) An instance of catching the ball after it has hit the rim or backboard without a basket being scored, generally credited to a particular player.
  • Verb

    (en verb)
  • To bound or spring back from a force.
  • * Sir Isaac Newton
  • Bodies which are absolutely hard, or so soft as to be void of elasticity, will not rebound from one another.
  • * {{quote-news
  • , year=2012 , date=August 23 , author=Alasdair Lamont , title=Hearts 0-1 Liverpool , work=BBC Sport citation , page= , passage=Martin Kelly fired in a dangerous cross and the Hearts defender looked on in horror as the ball rebounded off him and into the net.}}
  • To give back an echo.
  • (figuratively) To jump up or get back up again.
  • (Alexander Pope)
  • To send back; to reverberate.
  • * Dryden
  • Silenus sung; the vales his voice rebound , / And carry to the skies the sacred sound.

    See also

    * bound (verb)

    Etymology 2

    see rebind

    Verb

    (head)
  • (rebind)
  • Anagrams

    *

    bounced

    English

    Verb

    (head)
  • (bounce)
  • Anagrams

    *

    bounce

    English

    (wikipedia bounce)

    Verb

    (bounc)
  • To change the direction of motion after hitting an obstacle.
  • The tennis ball bounced off the wall before coming to rest in the ditch.
  • To move quickly up and then down, or vice versa, once or repeatedly.
  • He bounces nervously on his chair.
  • * {{quote-news, year=2012
  • , date=May 13 , author=Alistair Magowan , title=Sunderland 0-1 Man Utd , work=BBC Sport citation , page= , passage=The Black Cats contributed to their own downfall for the only goal when Titus Bramble, making his first appearance since Boxing Day, and Michael Turner, let Phil Jones' cross bounce across the six-yard box as Rooney tucked in at the back post.}}
  • To cause to move quickly up and then down, or vice versa, once or repeatedly.
  • He bounced the child on his knee.
  • To leap or spring suddenly or unceremoniously; to bound.
  • She bounced into the room.
  • To be refused by a bank because it is drawn on insufficient funds.
  • We can’t accept further checks from you, as your last one bounced .
  • (informal) To fail to cover (have sufficient funds for) (a draft presented against one's account).
  • He tends to bounce a check or two toward the end of each month, before his payday.
  • (slang) To leave.
  • Let’s wrap this up, I gotta bounce .
  • (US, slang, dated) To eject violently, as from a room; to discharge unceremoniously, as from employment.
  • (intransitive, slang, African American Vernacular English) (sometimes employing the preposition with ) To have sexual intercourse.
  • (air combat) To attack unexpectedly.
  • The squadron was bounced north of the town.
  • (electronics) To turn power off and back on; to reset
  • See if it helps to bounce the router.
  • (intransitive, Internet, of an e-mail message or address) To return undelivered.
  • What’s your new email address – the old one bounces .
    The girl in the bar told me her address is thirsty@example.com, but my mail to that address bounced back to me.
  • (aviation) To land hard and lift off again due to excess momentum.
  • The student pilot bounced several times during his landing.
  • (slang, dated) To bully; to scold.
  • (archaic) To strike or thump, so as to rebound, or to make a sudden noise; to knock loudly.
  • * Jonathan Swift
  • Another bounces as hard as he can knock.
  • * Jonathan Swift
  • Out bounced the mastiff.
  • (archaic) To boast; to bluster.
  • Synonyms

    * (change direction of motion after hitting an obstacle) bounce back, rebound * (move quickly up and down) bob

    Derived terms

    * bounceable * bounce back, bounceback * bouncedown * bouncer * bounce rate * bouncing * bouncy * debounce

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A change of direction of motion after hitting the ground or an obstacle.
  • * {{quote-news, year=2012, date=June 9, author=Owen Phillips, work=BBC Sport
  • , title= Euro 2012: Netherlands 0-1 Denmark , passage=Krohn-Dehli took advantage of a lucky bounce of the ball after a battling run on the left flank by Simon Poulsen, dummied two defenders and shot low through goalkeeper Maarten Stekelenburg's legs after 24 minutes.}}
  • A movement up and then down (or vice versa), once or repeatedly.
  • An email return with any error.
  • The sack, licensing.
  • A bang, boom.
  • * 1773 , (Oliver Goldsmith),
  • I don't value her resentment the bounce of a cracker.
  • A drink based on brandy(w).
  • * , chapter=6
  • , title= Mr. Pratt's Patients , passage=He had one hand on the bounce bottle—and he'd never let go of that since he got back to the table—but he had a handkerchief in the other and was swabbing his deadlights with it.}}
  • A heavy, sudden, and often noisy, blow or thump.
  • * Dryden
  • The bounce burst open the door.
  • Bluster; brag; untruthful boasting; audacious exaggeration; an impudent lie; a bouncer.
  • (Johnson)
    (De Quincey)
  • Scyllium catulus , a European dogfish.
  • A genre of New Orleans music.
  • (slang, African American Vernacular English) Drugs.
  • (slang, African American Vernacular English) Swagger.
  • (slang, African American Vernacular English) A 'good' beat.
  • (slang, African American Vernacular English) A talent for leaping.
  • Synonyms

    * (change of direction of motion after hitting an obstacle) rebound * (movement up and down) bob, bobbing (repeated), bouncing (repeated) * (talent for leaping) ups, mad ups

    Derived terms

    * bouncy * on the bounce English ergative verbs