roundabout

Central vs Roundabout - What's the difference?

central | roundabout |


As adjectives the difference between central and roundabout

is that central is being in the centre while roundabout is indirect, circuitous, or circumlocutionary.

As a noun roundabout is

(chiefly|uk|new zealand|and|australia) a road junction at which traffic streams circularly around a central island.

Traffic vs Roundabout - What's the difference?

traffic | roundabout |


As nouns the difference between traffic and roundabout

is that traffic is pedestrians or vehicles on roads, or the flux or passage thereof while roundabout is (chiefly|uk|new zealand|and|australia) a road junction at which traffic streams circularly around a central island.

As a verb traffic

is to pass goods and commodities from one person to another for an equivalent in goods or money; to buy or sell goods; to barter; to trade.

As a adjective roundabout is

indirect, circuitous, or circumlocutionary.

Junction vs Roundabout - What's the difference?

junction | roundabout |


As nouns the difference between junction and roundabout

is that junction is the act of joining, or the state of being joined while roundabout is (chiefly|uk|new zealand|and|australia) a road junction at which traffic streams circularly around a central island.

As a adjective roundabout is

indirect, circuitous, or circumlocutionary.

Road vs Roundabout - What's the difference?

road | roundabout |


As nouns the difference between road and roundabout

is that road is (obsolete) the act of riding on horseback while roundabout is (chiefly|uk|new zealand|and|australia) a road junction at which traffic streams circularly around a central island.

As a adjective roundabout is

indirect, circuitous, or circumlocutionary.

Roundaboutly vs Roundabout - What's the difference?

roundaboutly | roundabout | Derived terms |

Roundaboutly is a derived term of roundabout.


As a adverb roundaboutly

is in a roundabout manner; indirectly.

As a adjective roundabout is

indirect, circuitous, or circumlocutionary.

As a noun roundabout is

(chiefly|uk|new zealand|and|australia) a road junction at which traffic streams circularly around a central island.

Direct vs Roundabout - What's the difference?

direct | roundabout |


As adjectives the difference between direct and roundabout

is that direct is straight, constant, without interruption while roundabout is indirect, circuitous, or circumlocutionary.

As a adverb direct

is directly.

As a verb direct

is to manage, control, steer.

As a noun roundabout is

(chiefly|uk|new zealand|and|australia) a road junction at which traffic streams circularly around a central island.

Comprehensive vs Roundabout - What's the difference?

comprehensive | roundabout |


As adjectives the difference between comprehensive and roundabout

is that comprehensive is broadly]] or completely covering; [[include|including a large proportion of something while roundabout is indirect, circuitous, or circumlocutionary.

As nouns the difference between comprehensive and roundabout

is that comprehensive is (british) a comprehensive school while roundabout is (chiefly|uk|new zealand|and|australia) a road junction at which traffic streams circularly around a central island.

Circumlocutionary vs Roundabout - What's the difference?

circumlocutionary | roundabout |


As adjectives the difference between circumlocutionary and roundabout

is that circumlocutionary is articulated in a roundabout manner; tautological or with repetitive language while roundabout is indirect, circuitous, or circumlocutionary.

As a noun roundabout is

(chiefly|uk|new zealand|and|australia) a road junction at which traffic streams circularly around a central island.

Roundabout vs Carrousel - What's the difference?

roundabout | carrousel | Related terms |

Roundabout is a related term of carrousel.


As nouns the difference between roundabout and carrousel

is that roundabout is (chiefly|uk|new zealand|and|australia) a road junction at which traffic streams circularly around a central island while carrousel is a ride in a carnival or circus, or park, that usually has seats fashioned like horses or other animals.

As a adjective roundabout

is indirect, circuitous, or circumlocutionary.

Wheedle vs Roundabout - What's the difference?

wheedle | roundabout |


As a verb wheedle

is to cajole or attempt to persuade by flattery.

As a adjective roundabout is

indirect, circuitous or circumlocutionary; that does not do something in a direct way.

As a noun roundabout is

(chiefly|uk|new zealand|and|australia) a road junction at which traffic streams circularly around a central island.

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