trigger

Trigger vs Result - What's the difference?

trigger | result |


As nouns the difference between trigger and result

is that trigger is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun while result is that which results; the conclusion or end to which any course or condition of things leads, or which is obtained by any process or operation; consequence or effect.

As verbs the difference between trigger and result

is that trigger is to fire a weapon while result is to proceed, spring or rise, as a consequence, from facts, arguments, premises, combination of circumstances, consultation, thought or endeavor.

As an interjection result is

(uk) an exclamation of joy following a favorable outcome.

Trigger vs Develop - What's the difference?

trigger | develop |


In lang=en terms the difference between trigger and develop

is that trigger is to spark a response, especially a negative emotional response, in (someone) while develop is to acquire something usually over a period of time.

As verbs the difference between trigger and develop

is that trigger is to fire a weapon while develop is to change with a specific direction, progress.

As a noun trigger

is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

Trigger vs Launch - What's the difference?

trigger | launch |


In lang=en terms the difference between trigger and launch

is that trigger is to spark a response, especially a negative emotional response, in (someone) while launch is to send out; to start (one) on a career; to set going; to give a start to (something); to put in operation.

As nouns the difference between trigger and launch

is that trigger is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun while launch is the act of launching or launch can be (nautical) the boat of the largest size and/or of most importance belonging to a ship of war, and often called the "captain's boat" or "captain's launch".

As verbs the difference between trigger and launch

is that trigger is to fire a weapon while launch is to throw, as a lance or dart; to hurl; to let fly; to send off, propel with force.

Trigger vs Tackle - What's the difference?

trigger | tackle |


As verbs the difference between trigger and tackle

is that trigger is to fire a weapon while tackle is .

As a noun trigger

is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

Emit vs Trigger - What's the difference?

emit | trigger |


As verbs the difference between emit and trigger

is that emit is while trigger is to fire a weapon.

As a noun trigger is

a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

Trigger vs Arise - What's the difference?

trigger | arise |


As verbs the difference between trigger and arise

is that trigger is to fire a weapon while arise is .

As a noun trigger

is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

Trigger vs Unleash - What's the difference?

trigger | unleash |


As verbs the difference between trigger and unleash

is that trigger is to fire a weapon while unleash is to free from a leash, or as from a leash.

As a noun trigger

is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

Trigger vs Create - What's the difference?

trigger | create |


As verbs the difference between trigger and create

is that trigger is to fire a weapon while create is (lb).

As a noun trigger

is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

Cue vs Trigger - What's the difference?

cue | trigger |


As an acronym cue

is (legal) clear]] and unmistakable [[error|error; legal standard for appeal of a decision by a board of veterans appeals in the united states.

As a noun trigger is

a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

As a verb trigger is

to fire a weapon.

Instigate vs Trigger - What's the difference?

instigate | trigger |


As verbs the difference between instigate and trigger

is that instigate is to goad or urge forward; to set on; to provoke; to incite while trigger is to fire a weapon.

As a noun trigger is

a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

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