trigger

Trigger vs Wreak - What's the difference?

trigger | wreak |


In archaic|lang=en terms the difference between trigger and wreak

is that trigger is (archaic) a catch to hold the wheel of a carriage on a declivity while wreak is (archaic) to take vengeance for.

In lang=en terms the difference between trigger and wreak

is that trigger is to spark a response, especially a negative emotional response, in (someone) while wreak is to cause, inflict or let out, especially if causing harm or injury.

As nouns the difference between trigger and wreak

is that trigger is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun while wreak is (archaic|literary) revenge; vengeance; furious passion; resentment.

As verbs the difference between trigger and wreak

is that trigger is to fire a weapon while wreak is to cause, inflict or let out, especially if causing harm or injury.

Reset vs Trigger - What's the difference?

reset | trigger |


As nouns the difference between reset and trigger

is that reset is a button that resets a device, often a computer while trigger is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

As a verb trigger is

to fire a weapon.

Aggravate vs Trigger - What's the difference?

aggravate | trigger |


As verbs the difference between aggravate and trigger

is that aggravate is to make worse, or more severe; to render less tolerable or less excusable; to make more offensive; to enhance; to intensify while trigger is to fire a weapon.

As a noun trigger is

a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

Grab vs Trigger - What's the difference?

grab | trigger |


As nouns the difference between grab and trigger

is that grab is grave while trigger is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

As a verb trigger is

to fire a weapon.

Elicit vs Trigger - What's the difference?

elicit | trigger |


As verbs the difference between elicit and trigger

is that elicit is to evoke, educe (emotions, feelings, responses, etc); to generate, obtain, or provoke as a response or answer while trigger is to fire a weapon.

As an adjective elicit

is (obsolete) elicited; drawn out; made real; open; evident.

As a noun trigger is

a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

Pump vs Trigger - What's the difference?

pump | trigger |


In lang=en terms the difference between pump and trigger

is that pump is to use a pump to move liquid or gas while trigger is to spark a response, especially a negative emotional response, in (someone).

In computing|lang=en terms the difference between pump and trigger

is that pump is (computing) to pass (messages) into a program so that it can obey them while trigger is (computing) an sql procedure that may be initiated when a record is inserted, updated or deleted; typically used to maintain referential integrity.

As nouns the difference between pump and trigger

is that pump is a device for moving or compressing a liquid or gas or pump can be (british) a type of shoe, a trainer or sneaker while trigger is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

As verbs the difference between pump and trigger

is that pump is to use a pump to move (liquid or gas) while trigger is to fire a weapon.

Trigger vs Issue - What's the difference?

trigger | issue |


As nouns the difference between trigger and issue

is that trigger is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun while issue is a monacan indian; a member of a mestee group originating in amherst county, virginia.

As a verb trigger

is to fire a weapon.

Trigger vs Handle - What's the difference?

trigger | handle |


In computing|lang=en terms the difference between trigger and handle

is that trigger is (computing) an sql procedure that may be initiated when a record is inserted, updated or deleted; typically used to maintain referential integrity while handle is (computing) a reference to an object or structure that can be stored in a variable.

In lang=en terms the difference between trigger and handle

is that trigger is to spark a response, especially a negative emotional response, in (someone) while handle is to use the hands.

As nouns the difference between trigger and handle

is that trigger is a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun while handle is a part of an object which is held in the hand when used or moved, as the haft of a sword, the knob of a door, the bail of a kettle, etc or handle can be (slang) a name, nickname or pseudonym.

As verbs the difference between trigger and handle

is that trigger is to fire a weapon while handle is to use the hands.

Invoke vs Trigger - What's the difference?

invoke | trigger |


In lang=en terms the difference between invoke and trigger

is that invoke is to solicit, petition for, appeal to a favorable attitude while trigger is to spark a response, especially a negative emotional response, in (someone).

In computing|lang=en terms the difference between invoke and trigger

is that invoke is (computing) to cause (a program or subroutine) to execute while trigger is (computing) an sql procedure that may be initiated when a record is inserted, updated or deleted; typically used to maintain referential integrity.

As verbs the difference between invoke and trigger

is that invoke is to call upon (a person, especially a god) for help, assistance or guidance while trigger is to fire a weapon.

As a noun trigger is

a finger-operated lever used to fire a gun.

Stimulate vs Trigger - What's the difference?

stimulate | trigger |


As verbs the difference between stimulate and trigger

is that stimulate is to encourage into action 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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