pucker

Pucker vs Frown - What's the difference?

pucker | frown |


As verbs the difference between pucker and frown

is that pucker is to pinch or wrinkle; to squeeze inwardly, to dimple or fold while frown is to have a on one's face.

As nouns the difference between pucker and frown

is that pucker is a fold or wrinkle while frown is a facial expression in which the eyebrows are brought together, and the forehead is wrinkled, usually indicating displeasure, sadness or worry, or less often confusion or concentration.

Seam vs Pucker - What's the difference?

seam | pucker | Related terms |

Seam is a related term of pucker.


As nouns the difference between seam and pucker

is that seam is shawm while pucker is a fold or wrinkle.

As a verb pucker is

to pinch or wrinkle; to squeeze inwardly, to dimple or fold.

Pucker - What does it mean?

pucker | |

Pucker vs Shirr - What's the difference?

pucker | shirr | Related terms |

Pucker is a related term of shirr.


As verbs the difference between pucker and shirr

is that pucker is to pinch or wrinkle; to squeeze inwardly, to dimple or fold while shirr is (us|sewing) to make gathers in textiles by drawing together parallel threads.

As nouns the difference between pucker and shirr

is that pucker is a fold or wrinkle while shirr is (sewing) a shirring.

Crush vs Pucker - What's the difference?

crush | pucker | Related terms |

Crush is a related term of pucker.


As nouns the difference between crush and pucker

is that crush is a violent collision or compression; a crash; destruction; ruin while pucker is a fold or wrinkle.

As verbs the difference between crush and pucker

is that crush is to press or bruise between two hard bodies; to squeeze, so as to destroy the natural shape or integrity of the parts, or to force together into a mass while pucker is to pinch or wrinkle; to squeeze inwardly, to dimple or fold.

Pucker vs Knit - What's the difference?

pucker | knit | Related terms |

Pucker is a related term of knit.


As verbs the difference between pucker and knit

is that pucker is to pinch or wrinkle; to squeeze inwardly, to dimple or fold while knit is and to turn thread or yarn into a piece of fabric by forming loops that are pulled through each other this can be done by hand with needles or by machine.

As a noun pucker

is a fold or wrinkle.

Pucker vs Flounce - What's the difference?

pucker | flounce | Related terms |

Pucker is a related term of flounce.


As verbs the difference between pucker and flounce

is that pucker is to pinch or wrinkle; to squeeze inwardly, to dimple or fold while flounce is to move in an exaggerated, bouncy manner.

As nouns the difference between pucker and flounce

is that pucker is a fold or wrinkle while flounce is (sewing) a strip of decorative material, usually pleated, attached along one edge; a ruffle(w).

Ridge vs Pucker - What's the difference?

ridge | pucker | Related terms |

Ridge is a related term of pucker.


As a proper noun ridge

is after a natural landscape feature.

As a verb pucker is

to pinch or wrinkle; to squeeze inwardly, to dimple or fold.

As a noun pucker is

a fold or wrinkle.

Pucker vs Corrugate - What's the difference?

pucker | corrugate | Related terms |

Pucker is a related term of corrugate.


As verbs the difference between pucker and corrugate

is that pucker is to pinch or wrinkle; to squeeze inwardly, to dimple or fold while corrugate is (of the skin) to wrinkle.

As a noun pucker

is a fold or wrinkle.

As an adjective corrugate is

(obsolete) corrugated; wrinkled; crumpled; furrowed.

Pucker vs Pleat - What's the difference?

pucker | pleat | Related terms |

Pucker is a related term of pleat.


As verbs the difference between pucker and pleat

is that pucker is to pinch or wrinkle; to squeeze inwardly, to dimple or fold while pleat is to form one or more in a piece of fabric or a garment.

As nouns the difference between pucker and pleat

is that pucker is a fold or wrinkle while pleat is (sewing) a fold in the fabric of a garment, usually a skirt, as a part of the design of the garment, with the purpose of adding controlled fullness and freedom of movement, or taking up excess fabric there are many types of pleats, differing in their construction and appearance.

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