impress

Agitate vs Impress - What's the difference?

agitate | impress |


As verbs the difference between agitate and impress

is that agitate is to move with a violent, irregular action; as, the wind agitates the sea; to agitate water in a vessel while impress is to affect (someone) strongly and often favourably.

As a noun impress is

the act of impressing .

Conceited vs Impress - What's the difference?

conceited | impress |


As verbs the difference between conceited and impress

is that conceited is (conceit) while impress is to affect (someone) strongly and often favourably.

As an adjective conceited

is having an excessively favorable opinion of one's abilities, appearance, etc; vain and egotistical.

As a noun impress is

the act of impressing .

Favour vs Impress - What's the difference?

favour | impress |


As nouns the difference between favour and impress

is that favour is while impress is the act of impressing .

As verbs the difference between favour and impress

is that favour is while impress is to affect (someone) strongly and often favourably.

Protrude vs Impress - What's the difference?

protrude | impress |


As verbs the difference between protrude and impress

is that protrude is to extend from, above or beyond a surface or boundary; to bulge outward; to stick out while impress is to affect (someone) strongly and often favourably.

As a noun impress is

the act of impressing .

Impress vs Unimpressed - What's the difference?

impress | unimpressed |


As a verb impress

is to affect (someone) strongly and often favourably.

As a noun impress

is the act of impressing .

As an adjective unimpressed is

not impressed.

Impress vs Shock - What's the difference?

impress | shock |


As verbs the difference between impress and shock

is that impress is to affect (someone) strongly and often favourably while shock is to cause to be emotionally shocked or shock can be to collect, or make up, into a shock or shocks; to stook.

As nouns the difference between impress and shock

is that impress is the act of impressing while shock is sudden, heavy impact or shock can be an arrangement of sheaves for drying, a stook.

Embed vs Impress - What's the difference?

embed | impress |


As verbs the difference between embed and impress

is that embed is to lay as in a bed; to lay in surrounding matter; to bed; as, to embed a thing in clay, mortar, or sand while impress is to affect (someone) strongly and often favourably.

As nouns the difference between embed and impress

is that embed is an embedded reporter/journalist: a war reporter assigned to and travelling with a military unit while impress is the act of impressing .

Impress vs Prefer - What's the difference?

impress | prefer |


As verbs the difference between impress and prefer

is that impress is to affect (someone) strongly and often favourably while prefer is .

As a noun impress

is the act of impressing .

Impress vs Entertain - What's the difference?

impress | entertain |


In lang=en terms the difference between impress and entertain

is that impress is to seize or confiscate (property) by force while entertain is to receive and take into consideration; to have a thought in mind.

As verbs the difference between impress and entertain

is that impress is to affect (someone) strongly and often favourably while entertain is to amuse (someone); to engage the attention of agreeably.

As nouns the difference between impress and entertain

is that impress is the act of impressing while entertain is (obsolete) ; pleasure.

Impress vs Surprise - What's the difference?

impress | surprise |


In lang=en terms the difference between impress and surprise

is that impress is to seize or confiscate (property) by force while surprise is to take unawares.

As verbs the difference between impress and surprise

is that impress is to affect (someone) strongly and often favourably while surprise is to cause (someone) to feel unusually alarmed or delighted.

As nouns the difference between impress and surprise

is that impress is the act of impressing while surprise is something not expected.

As an adjective surprise is

unexpected.

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