harmed

Injury vs Harmed - What's the difference?

injury | harmed |


As a noun injury

is damage to the body of a human or animal.

As a verb injury

is (obsolete) to wrong, to injure.

As an adverb harmed is

(l).

Harmed - What does it mean?

harmed | |

Insured vs Harmed - What's the difference?

insured | harmed |


As an adjective insured

is covered by an insurance policy.

As a noun insured

is a person covered by an insurance policy.

As a verb insured

is (insure).

As an adverb harmed is

(l).

Deleterious vs Harmed - What's the difference?

deleterious | harmed |


As an adjective deleterious

is harmful often in a subtle or unexpected way (as for example deleterious'' effects, ''deleterious to health).

As an adverb harmed is

(l).

Harming vs Harmed - What's the difference?

harming | harmed |


As a verb harming

is .

As an adverb harmed is

(l).

Harmed vs Damage - What's the difference?

harmed | damage |


As an adverb harmed

is (l).

As a noun damage is

injury or harm; the condition or measure of something not being intact.

As a verb damage is

to impair the soundness, goodness, or value of; to harm or cause destruction.

Harmed vs Resentful - What's the difference?

harmed | resentful |


As an adverb harmed

is (l).

As an adjective resentful is

inclined to resent, who tends to harbor resentment, when.

Stricken vs Harmed - What's the difference?

stricken | harmed |


As a noun stricken

is knitting or stricken can be (de-form-noun).

As an adverb harmed is

(l).

Damaged vs Harmed - What's the difference?

damaged | harmed |


As a verb damaged

is (damage).

As an adverb harmed is

(l).

Harmful vs Harmed - What's the difference?

harmful | harmed |


As an adjective harmful

is of a kind likely to be damaging; injurious.

As an adverb harmed is

(l).

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