diminutive

Teeny vs Diminutive - What's the difference?

teeny | diminutive |


As adjectives the difference between teeny and diminutive

is that teeny is (informal) very small; tiny or teeny can be (uk|dialect) fretful; peevish; cross while diminutive is very small.

As a noun diminutive is

(grammar) a word form expressing smallness, youth, unimportance, or endearment.

Diminutive vs Puny - What's the difference?

diminutive | puny | Related terms |

Diminutive is a related term of puny.


As adjectives the difference between diminutive and puny

is that diminutive is very small while puny is of inferior size, strength or significance.

As nouns the difference between diminutive and puny

is that diminutive is (grammar) a word form expressing smallness, youth, unimportance, or endearment while puny is (obsolete) a new pupil at a school etc; a junior student.

Diminutive vs Detailed - What's the difference?

diminutive | detailed | Related terms |

Diminutive is a related term of detailed.


As adjectives the difference between diminutive and detailed

is that diminutive is very small while detailed is characterized by attention to detail and thoroughness of treatment.

As a noun diminutive

is (grammar) a word form expressing smallness, youth, unimportance, or endearment.

As a verb detailed is

(detail).

Diminutive vs Runt - What's the difference?

diminutive | runt | Related terms |

Diminutive is a related term of runt.


As nouns the difference between diminutive and runt

is that diminutive is (grammar) a word form expressing smallness, youth, unimportance, or endearment while runt is the smallest animal of a litter, or,.

As an adjective diminutive

is very small.

Diminutive vs Exiguous - What's the difference?

diminutive | exiguous | Related terms |

Diminutive is a related term of exiguous.


As adjectives the difference between diminutive and exiguous

is that diminutive is very small while exiguous is scanty; meager.

As a noun diminutive

is (grammar) a word form expressing smallness, youth, unimportance, or endearment.

Diminutive vs Fine - What's the difference?

diminutive | fine | Related terms |

Diminutive is a related term of fine.


As an adjective diminutive

is very small.

As a noun diminutive

is (grammar) a word form expressing smallness, youth, unimportance, or endearment.

As a verb fine is

.

Diminutive vs Limited - What's the difference?

diminutive | limited | Related terms |

Diminutive is a related term of limited.


As adjectives the difference between diminutive and limited

is that diminutive is very small while limited is with certain (often specified) limits placed upon it.

As a noun diminutive

is (grammar) a word form expressing smallness, youth, unimportance, or endearment.

As a verb limited is

(limit).

Diminutive vs Itsy-bitsy - What's the difference?

diminutive | itsy-bitsy | Related terms |

Diminutive is a related term of itsy-bitsy.


As adjectives the difference between diminutive and itsy-bitsy

is that diminutive is very small while itsy-bitsy is (colloquial|often|childish|or|humorous) very small; minuscule.

As a noun diminutive

is (grammar) a word form expressing smallness, youth, unimportance, or endearment.

Infinitesimal vs Diminutive - What's the difference?

infinitesimal | diminutive |


As adjectives the difference between infinitesimal and diminutive

is that infinitesimal is infinitesimal while diminutive is very small.

As a noun diminutive is

(grammar) a word form expressing smallness, youth, unimportance, or endearment.

Diminutive vs Slight - What's the difference?

diminutive | slight | Related terms |

Diminutive is a related term of slight.


As adjectives the difference between diminutive and slight

is that diminutive is very small while slight is small, weak or gentle; not decidedly marked; not forcible; inconsiderable; unimportant; insignificant; not severe.

As nouns the difference between diminutive and slight

is that diminutive is (grammar) a word form expressing smallness, youth, unimportance, or endearment while slight is the act of slighting; a deliberate act of neglect or discourtesy.

As a verb slight is

to treat as slight or not worthy of attention, to make light of.

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