casual

Casual vs Trivial - What's the difference?

casual | trivial |


As adjectives the difference between casual and trivial

is that casual is happening by chance while trivial is ignorable; of little significance or value.

As nouns the difference between casual and trivial

is that casual is (british|nz) a worker who is only working for a company occasionally, not as its permanent employee while trivial is (obsolete) any of the three liberal arts forming the trivium.

Casual vs Coincidental - What's the difference?

casual | coincidental |


As adjectives the difference between casual and coincidental

is that casual is happening by chance while coincidental is occurring as or resulting from coincidence.

As a noun casual

is (british|nz) a worker who is only working for a company occasionally, not as its permanent employee.

Insensitive vs Casual - What's the difference?

insensitive | casual | Related terms |

Insensitive is a related term of casual.


As adjectives the difference between insensitive and casual

is that insensitive is not expressing normal physical feeling while casual is happening by chance.

As a noun casual is

(british|nz) a worker who is only working for a company occasionally, not as its permanent employee.

Casual vs Comfortable - What's the difference?

casual | comfortable |


As adjectives the difference between casual and comfortable

is that casual is happening by chance while comfortable is (lb) comforting, providing comfort; consolatory.

As nouns the difference between casual and comfortable

is that casual is (british|nz) a worker who is only working for a company occasionally, not as its permanent employee while comfortable is (us) a stuffed or quilted coverlet for a bed; a comforter.

Pedantic vs Casual - What's the difference?

pedantic | casual |


As adjectives the difference between pedantic and casual

is that pedantic is like a pedant, overly concerned with formal rules and trivial points of learning while casual is happening by chance.

As a noun casual is

(british|nz) a worker who is only working for a company occasionally, not as its permanent employee.

Arbitrary vs Casual - What's the difference?

arbitrary | casual |


As adjectives the difference between arbitrary and casual

is that arbitrary is (usually|of a decision) based on individual discretion or judgment; not based on any objective distinction, perhaps even made at random while casual is happening by chance.

As nouns the difference between arbitrary and casual

is that arbitrary is anything arbitrary, such as an arithmetical value or a fee while casual is (british|nz) a worker who is only working for a company occasionally, not as its permanent employee.

Casual vs Fortutious - What's the difference?

casual | fortutious | Synonyms |

Casual is a synonym of fortutious.

Casual vs Slang - What's the difference?

casual | slang | Related terms |

Casual is a related term of slang.


As an adjective casual

is happening by chance.

As a noun casual

is (british|nz) a worker who is only working for a company occasionally, not as its permanent employee.

As a verb slang is

.

Unexcited vs Casual - What's the difference?

unexcited | casual | Related terms |

Unexcited is a related term of casual.


As adjectives the difference between unexcited and casual

is that unexcited is (nonstandard) not excited while casual is happening by chance.

As a noun casual is

(british|nz) a worker who is only working for a company occasionally, not as its permanent employee.

Casual vs Relax - What's the difference?

casual | relax |


As an adjective casual

is happening by chance.

As a noun casual

is (british|nz) a worker who is only working for a company occasionally, not as its permanent employee.

As a verb relax is

to calm down.

Pages