ovest

Ovist vs Ovest - What's the difference?

ovist | ovest |


As nouns the difference between ovist and ovest

is that ovist is (historical) one who believed that the complete human being was contained in the ovum rather than the sperm while ovest is the mast and acorns of the oak; the turn-out.

Ovest vs Movest - What's the difference?

ovest | movest |


As a noun ovest

is the mast and acorns of the oak; the turn-out.

As a verb movest is

(archaic) (move).

Ovest vs Overt - What's the difference?

ovest | overt |


As a noun ovest

is the mast and acorns of the oak; the turn-out.

As an adjective overt is

open and not secret nor concealed.

Ovest vs Lovest - What's the difference?

ovest | lovest |


As a noun ovest

is the mast and acorns of the oak; the turn-out.

As a verb lovest is

(archaic) second-person singular present form of love .

Ovest vs Owest - What's the difference?

ovest | owest |


As a noun ovest

is the mast and acorns of the oak; the turn-out.

As a verb owest is

(archaic) second-person singular present simple form of owe .

Vest vs Ovest - What's the difference?

vest | ovest |


As an adjective vest

is able, skillful.

As a noun ovest is

the mast and acorns of the oak; the turn-out.

Rovest vs Ovest - What's the difference?

rovest | ovest |


As a verb rovest

is (archaic) (rove).

As a noun ovest is

the mast and acorns of the oak; the turn-out.

Oak vs Ovest - What's the difference?

oak | ovest |


As nouns the difference between oak and ovest

is that oak is (senseid)(lb) a tree of the genus quercus while ovest is the mast and acorns of the oak; the turn-out.

As an adjective oak

is (colour) of a rich brown colour, like that of oak wood.

Acorn vs Ovest - What's the difference?

acorn | ovest |


As nouns the difference between acorn and ovest

is that acorn is the fruit of the oak, being an oval nut growing in a woody cup or cupule while ovest is the mast and acorns of the oak; the turn-out.

Mast vs Ovest - What's the difference?

mast | ovest |


As nouns the difference between mast and ovest

is that mast is a tall, slim post or tower, usually tapering upward, used to support, for example, the sails on a ship, flags, floodlights, or communications equipment such as an aerial, usually supported by guy-wires or mast can be the fruit of forest-trees (beech, oak, chestnut, pecan, etc), especially if having fallen from the tree, used as fodder for pigs and other animals while ovest is the mast and acorns of the oak; the turn-out.

As a verb mast

is to supply and fit a mast to a ship or mast can be (of swine and other animals) to feed on forest seed or fruit.