chick

Chick vs Hoe - What's the difference?

chick | hoe |


As a noun chick

is a young bird.

As a verb chick

is (obsolete) to sprout, as seed does in the ground; to vegetate.

As an adjective hoe is

.

Chick vs Offspring - What's the difference?

chick | offspring |


As nouns the difference between chick and offspring

is that chick is a young bird while offspring is a person's daughter(s) and/or son(s); a person's children.

As a verb chick

is (obsolete) to sprout, as seed does in the ground; to vegetate.

Chick vs Young - What's the difference?

chick | young |


As a noun chick

is a young bird.

As a verb chick

is (obsolete) to sprout, as seed does in the ground; to vegetate.

As a proper noun young is

for the younger of two people having the same given name.

Chick vs Squab - What's the difference?

chick | squab |


In slang|lang=en terms the difference between chick and squab

is that chick is (slang) a woman (especially one who is young and/or attractive) while squab is (slang) with a heavy fall; plump.

In obsolete|lang=en terms the difference between chick and squab

is that chick is (obsolete) to sprout, as seed does in the ground; to vegetate while squab is (obsolete) to fall plump; to strike at one dash, or with a heavy stroke.

As nouns the difference between chick and squab

is that chick is a young bird while squab is a baby pigeon or dove.

As verbs the difference between chick and squab

is that chick is (obsolete) to sprout, as seed does in the ground; to vegetate while squab is (obsolete) to fall plump; to strike at one dash, or with a heavy stroke.

As an adjective squab is

fat; thick; plump; bulky.

As an adverb squab is

(slang) with a heavy fall; plump.

Wife vs Chick - What's the difference?

wife | chick |


As nouns the difference between wife and chick

is that wife is a married woman, especially in relation to her spouse while chick is a young bird.

As a verb chick is

(obsolete) to sprout, as seed does in the ground; to vegetate.

Fledgling vs Chick - What's the difference?

fledgling | chick |


As nouns the difference between fledgling and chick

is that fledgling is (literally) a young bird which has just developed its flight feathers (notably wings) while chick is a young bird.

As an adjective fledgling

is untried or inexperienced.

As a verb chick is

(obsolete) to sprout, as seed does in the ground; to vegetate.

Chick vs Rooster - What's the difference?

chick | rooster |


As nouns the difference between chick and rooster

is that chick is a young bird while rooster is a male of any species of gallinaceous bird typically refers to the domestic chicken,.

As a verb chick

is (obsolete) to sprout, as seed does in the ground; to vegetate.

Hens vs Chick - What's the difference?

hens | chick |


As nouns the difference between hens and chick

is that hens is while chick is a young bird.

As a verb chick is

(obsolete) to sprout, as seed does in the ground; to vegetate.

Broad vs Chick - What's the difference?

broad | chick |


As nouns the difference between broad and chick

is that broad is (dated) a prostitute, a woman of loose morals while chick is a young bird.

As an adjective broad

is wide in extent or scope.

As a verb chick is

(obsolete) to sprout, as seed does in the ground; to vegetate.

Chick vs Doll - What's the difference?

chick | doll |


As a noun chick

is a young bird.

As a verb chick

is (obsolete) to sprout, as seed does in the ground; to vegetate.

As a proper noun doll is

a diminutive of the female given name dorothy.

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