blunt

What is the difference between example and blunt?

example | blunt |


As nouns the difference between example and blunt

is that example is something that is representative of all such things in a group while blunt is a fencer's practice foil with a soft tip.

As verbs the difference between example and blunt

is that example is to be illustrated or exemplified (by) while blunt is to dull the edge or point of, by making it thicker; to make blunt.

As a adjective blunt is

having a thick edge or point, as an instrument; not sharp.

What is the difference between connotation and blunt?

connotation | blunt |


As nouns the difference between connotation and blunt

is that connotation is a meaning of a word or phrase that is suggested or implied, as opposed to a denotation, or literal meaning a characteristic of words or phrases, or of the contexts that words and phrases are used in while blunt is a fencer's practice foil with a soft tip.

As a adjective blunt is

having a thick edge or point, as an instrument; not sharp.

As a verb blunt is

to dull the edge or point of, by making it thicker; to make blunt.

What is the difference between blunt and joint?

blunt | joint |


As adjectives the difference between blunt and joint

is that blunt is having a thick edge or point, as an instrument; not sharp while joint is done by two or more people or organisations working together.

As nouns the difference between blunt and joint

is that blunt is a fencer's practice foil with a soft tip while joint is the point where two components of a structure join, but are still able to rotate.

As verbs the difference between blunt and joint

is that blunt is to dull the edge or point of, by making it thicker; to make blunt while joint is to unite by a joint or joints; to fit together; to prepare so as to fit together.

What is the difference between blunt and crude?

blunt | crude | Synonyms |

Blunt is a synonym of crude.


As adjectives the difference between blunt and crude

is that blunt is having a thick edge or point, as an instrument; not sharp while crude is being in a natural state.

As nouns the difference between blunt and crude

is that blunt is a fencer's practice foil with a soft tip while crude is any substance in its natural state.

As a verb blunt

is to dull the edge or point of, by making it thicker; to make blunt.

What is the difference between blunt and abrupt?

blunt | abrupt |

Blunt is a synonym of abrupt.


As adjectives the difference between blunt and abrupt

is that blunt is having a thick edge or point, as an instrument; not sharp while abrupt is {{context|obsolete|rare|lang=en}} broken away (from restraint) {{defdate|attested only in the late 16th century}}{{reference-book | last =| first = | authorlink = | coauthors = | editor =brown, lesley | others = | title = the shorter oxford english dictionary | origdate = | origyear = 1933| origmonth = | url = | format = | accessdate = | accessyear = | accessmonth = | edition = 5th | date = | year =2003| month = | publisher =oxford university press | location =oxford, uk | language = | id = | doi = | isbn =978-0-19-860575-7 | lccn = | ol = | pages =8| chapter = | chapterurl = | quote =}}.

As nouns the difference between blunt and abrupt

is that blunt is a fencer's practice foil with a soft tip while abrupt is {{context|poetic|lang=en}} something which is [[#adjective|abrupt]]; an abyss {{defdate|first attested in the mid 17th century}}.

As verbs the difference between blunt and abrupt

is that blunt is to dull the edge or point of, by making it thicker; to make blunt while abrupt is {{context|transitive|archaic|lang=en}} to tear off or asunder {{defdate|first attested in the mid 17th century}}.

What is the difference between blunt and abate?

blunt | abate |


As nouns the difference between blunt and abate

is that blunt is a fencer's practice foil with a soft tip while abate is {{context|obsolete|lang=en}} abatement {{defdate|attested from around (1350 to 1470) until the late 17th century}}{{reference-book | last =| first = | authorlink = | coauthors = | editor =brown, lesley | others = | title = the shorter oxford english dictionary | origdate = | origyear = 1933| origmonth = | url = | format = | accessdate = | accessyear = | accessmonth = | edition = 5th | date = | year =2003| month = | publisher =oxford university press | location =oxford, uk | language = | id = | doi = | isbn =978-0-19-860575-7 | lccn = | ol = | pages =2| chapter = | chapterurl = | quote =}} or abate can be an italian abbot, or other member of the clergy {{defdate|first attested in the early 18th century}}.

As verbs the difference between blunt and abate

is that blunt is to dull the edge or point of, by making it thicker; to make blunt while abate is {{context|transitive|obsolete|lang=en}} to put an end to; to cause to cease {{defdate|first attested from around (1150 to 1350)}} or abate can be {{context|intransitive|legal|lang=en}} to enter a tenement without permission after the owner has died and before the heir takes possession {{defdate|first attested around 1350 to 1470}}.

As a adjective blunt

is having a thick edge or point, as an instrument; not sharp.

What is the difference between blunt and head?

blunt | head |


As adjectives the difference between blunt and head

is that blunt is having a thick edge or point, as an instrument; not sharp while head is of, relating to, or intended for the head.

As nouns the difference between blunt and head

is that blunt is a fencer's practice foil with a soft tip while head is {{context|countable|lang=en}} the part of the body of an animal or human which contains the brain, mouth{{,}} and main sense organs.

As verbs the difference between blunt and head

is that blunt is to dull the edge or point of, by making it thicker; to make blunt while head is {{context|transitive|lang=en}} to be in command of (see also head up).

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