intervene

Disrupt vs Intervene - What's the difference?

disrupt | intervene |


In lang=en terms the difference between disrupt and intervene

is that disrupt is to interrupt or impede while intervene is to interpose; as, to intervene to settle a quarrel; get involved, so as to alter or hinder an action.

As verbs the difference between disrupt and intervene

is that disrupt is to throw into confusion or disorder while intervene is (ambitransitive) to come between, or to be between, persons or things.

As an adjective disrupt

is (obsolete) torn off or torn asunder; severed; disrupted.

Intervene vs Bother - What's the difference?

intervene | bother |


In lang=en terms the difference between intervene and bother

is that intervene is to interpose; as, to intervene to settle a quarrel; get involved, so as to alter or hinder an action while bother is to do something which is of negligible inconvenience.

As verbs the difference between intervene and bother

is that intervene is (ambitransitive) to come between, or to be between, persons or things while bother is to annoy, to disturb, to irritate.

As a noun bother is

fuss, ado.

As an interjection bother is

a mild expression of annoyance.

Intervene vs Insert - What's the difference?

intervene | insert |


As a verb intervene

is (ambitransitive) to come between, or to be between, persons or things.

As a noun insert is

a key that when pressed switches between the overtype mode and the insert mode of a computer.

Intervene vs Curtail - What's the difference?

intervene | curtail |


In lang=en terms the difference between intervene and curtail

is that intervene is to interpose; as, to intervene to settle a quarrel; get involved, so as to alter or hinder an action while curtail is to shorten or abridge the duration of something; to truncate.

As verbs the difference between intervene and curtail

is that intervene is (ambitransitive) to come between, or to be between, persons or things while curtail is (obsolete) to cut short the tail of an animal.

As a noun curtail is

(architecture) a scroll termination, as of a step, etc.

Intervene vs Obstruct - What's the difference?

intervene | obstruct |


As verbs the difference between intervene and obstruct

is that intervene is (ambitransitive) to come between, or to be between, persons or things while obstruct is to block or fill (a passage) with obstacles or an obstacle see synonyms at block.

Dissuade vs Intervene - What's the difference?

dissuade | intervene |


As verbs the difference between dissuade and intervene

is that dissuade is while intervene is (ambitransitive) to come between, or to be between, persons or things.

Intervene vs Suggest - What's the difference?

intervene | suggest |


In lang=en terms the difference between intervene and suggest

is that intervene is to interpose; as, to intervene to settle a quarrel; get involved, so as to alter or hinder an action while suggest is to recommend.

As verbs the difference between intervene and suggest

is that intervene is (ambitransitive) to come between, or to be between, persons or things while suggest is to imply but stop short of saying explicitly.

Intervene vs Intermeddle - What's the difference?

intervene | intermeddle | Related terms |

Intervene is a related term of intermeddle.


As verbs the difference between intervene and intermeddle

is that intervene is (ambitransitive) to come between, or to be between, persons or things while intermeddle is (obsolete|transitive) to mix, mingle together.

Intervene vs Plead - What's the difference?

intervene | plead |


As verbs the difference between intervene and plead

is that intervene is (ambitransitive) to come between, or to be between, persons or things while plead is to present an argument, especially in a legal case.

Involve vs Intervene - What's the difference?

involve | intervene |


As verbs the difference between involve and intervene

is that involve is to roll or fold up; to wind round; to entwine while intervene is (ambitransitive) to come between, or to be between, persons or things.

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