Busy vs Crowded - What's the difference?

busy | crowded |


As adjectives the difference between busy and crowded

is that busy is crowded with business or activities; having a great deal going on while crowded is containing too many of something; teeming.

As verbs the difference between busy and crowded

is that busy is to make somebody busy , to keep busy with, to occupy, to make occupied while crowded is (crowd).

As a noun busy

is a police officer.

busy

English

Adjective

(er)
  • Crowded with business or activities; having a great deal going on.
  • a busy street
  • * Shakespeare
  • To-morrow is a busy day.
  • Engaged in another activity or by someone else.
  • The director cannot see you now, he's busy .
    Her telephone has been busy all day.
    She is too busy to have time for riddles.
  • Having a lot going on; complicated or intricate.
  • Flowers, stripes, and checks in the same fabric make for a busy pattern.
  • Officious; meddling.
  • * 1603 , , IV. ii. 130:
  • I will be hanged if some eternal villain, / Some busy and insinuating rogue, / Some cogging, cozening slave, to get some office, / Have not devised this slander; I'll be hanged else.

    Verb

  • To make somebody busy , to keep busy with, to occupy, to make occupied.
  • * On my vacation I'll busy myself with gardening.
  • To rush somebody.
  • Noun

    (busies)
  • A police officer.
  • crowded

    English

    Adjective

    (en adjective)
  • Containing too many of something; teeming.
  • Synonyms

    * teeming * the world and his wife

    Verb

    (head)
  • (crowd)