chook

Wife vs Chook - What's the difference?

wife | chook |


As nouns the difference between wife and chook

is that wife is a married woman, especially in relation to her spouse while chook is (australia|new zealand|slang) a hen; a cooked chicken; a chicken dressed for cooking.

Chook vs Choak - What's the difference?

chook | choak |


As a noun chook

is (australia|new zealand|slang) a hen; a cooked chicken; a chicken dressed for cooking.

As a verb choak is

.

Chook vs Choof - What's the difference?

chook | choof |


As nouns the difference between chook and choof

is that chook is (australia|new zealand|slang) a hen; a cooked chicken; a chicken dressed for cooking while choof is (slang) marijuana.

Chook vs Choon - What's the difference?

chook | choon |


As nouns the difference between chook and choon

is that chook is (australia|new zealand|slang) a hen; a cooked chicken; a chicken dressed for cooking while choon is (british|nonstandard) a song or track, especially one that is catchy.

Chook vs Chowk - What's the difference?

chook | chowk |


As nouns the difference between chook and chowk

is that chook is (australia|new zealand|slang) a hen; a cooked chicken; a chicken dressed for cooking while chowk is an intersection where tracks or roads cross (often used in place names).

Chook vs Choo - What's the difference?

chook | choo |


As nouns the difference between chook and choo

is that chook is (australia|new zealand|slang) a hen; a cooked chicken; a chicken dressed for cooking while choo is (onomatopoeia) the sound of a locomotive whistle.

Chook vs Chock - What's the difference?

chook | chock |


As nouns the difference between chook and chock

is that chook is (australia|new zealand|slang) a hen; a cooked chicken; a chicken dressed for cooking while chock is any wooden block used as a wedge or filler or chock can be (obsolete) an encounter.

As a verb chock is

to stop or fasten, as with a wedge, or block; to scotch or chock can be (obsolete) to encounter or chock can be to make a dull sound.

As an adverb chock is

(nautical) entirely; quite.

Chook vs Crook - What's the difference?

chook | crook |


In australia|new zealand|slang|lang=en terms the difference between chook and crook

is that chook is (australia|new zealand|slang) a hen; a cooked chicken; a chicken dressed for cooking while crook is (australia|new zealand|slang) annoyed, angry; upset.

As nouns the difference between chook and crook

is that chook is (australia|new zealand|slang) a hen; a cooked chicken; a chicken dressed for cooking while crook is a bend; turn; curve; curvature; a flexure.

As a verb crook is

to bend.

As an adjective crook is

(australia|new zealand|slang) bad, unsatisfactory, not up to standard.

Chook vs Hook - What's the difference?

chook | hook |


As nouns the difference between chook and hook

is that chook is (australia|new zealand|slang) a hen; a cooked chicken; a chicken dressed for cooking while hook is a rod bent into a curved shape, typically with one end free and the other end secured to a rope or other attachment.

As a verb hook is

to attach a hook to.

Chook vs Cook - What's the difference?

chook | cook |


As a noun chook

is (australia|new zealand|slang) a hen; a cooked chicken; a chicken dressed for cooking.

As a proper noun cook is

.

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