olio

Olio - What does it mean?

olio | |

Olio vs Oleo - What's the difference?

olio | oleo |


As a verb olio

is .

As a noun oleo is

oil, as used in religious ceremonies.

Folio vs Olio - What's the difference?

folio | olio |


As verbs the difference between folio and olio

is that folio is to put a serial number on each folio or page of (a book); to page while olio is .

As a noun folio

is a leaf of a book or manuscript.

Oglio vs Olio - What's the difference?

oglio | olio |


As a noun oglio

is .

As a verb olio is

.

Polio vs Olio - What's the difference?

polio | olio |


As verbs the difference between polio and olio

is that polio is while olio is .

Oligo vs Olio - What's the difference?

oligo | olio |


As a noun oligo

is (biochemistry) an oligonucleotide.

As a verb olio is

.

Olid vs Olio - What's the difference?

olid | olio |


As an adjective olid

is (label) evil-smelling; fetid.

As a verb olio is

.

Olio vs Pasticcio - What's the difference?

olio | pasticcio |


As nouns the difference between olio and pasticcio

is that olio is a rich, thick, spanish stew consisting of meat and vegetables while pasticcio is a medley; an olio.

Olio vs Salmagundi - What's the difference?

olio | salmagundi |


As nouns the difference between olio and salmagundi

is that olio is a rich, thick, spanish stew consisting of meat and vegetables while salmagundi is a food consisting of chopped meat and pickled herring, with oil, vinegar, pepper, and onions.

Burlesque vs Olio - What's the difference?

burlesque | olio |


As nouns the difference between burlesque and olio

is that burlesque is a derisive art form that mocks by imitation; a parody while olio is a rich, thick, spanish stew consisting of meat and vegetables.

As a adjective burlesque

is parodical; parodic.

As a verb burlesque

is to make a parody of.

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