trouser

Lower vs Trouser - What's the difference?

lower | trouser |


As verbs the difference between lower and trouser

is that lower is to let descend by its own weight, as something suspended; to let down or lower can be while trouser is (transitive|british|ireland|informal) to put money into one's trouser pocket; to pocket.

As an adjective lower

is (low).

As an adverb lower

is .

As a noun trouser is

(used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to trousers.

Article vs Trouser - What's the difference?

article | trouser |


As nouns the difference between article and trouser

is that article is a part or segment of something joined to other parts, or, in combination, forming a structured set while trouser is (used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to trousers.

As verbs the difference between article and trouser

is that article is to bind by articles of apprenticeship while trouser is (transitive|british|ireland|informal) to put money into one's trouser pocket; to pocket.

Knicker vs Trouser - What's the difference?

knicker | trouser |


In used attributively as a modifier|lang=en terms the difference between knicker and trouser

is that knicker is (used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to knickers while trouser is (used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to trousers.

As nouns the difference between knicker and trouser

is that knicker is (used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to knickers or knicker can be (dated|dialect|uk|us) a small ball of clay, baked hard and oiled, used as a marble in games while trouser is (used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to trousers.

As a verb trouser is

(transitive|british|ireland|informal) to put money into one's trouser pocket; to pocket.

Pajama vs Trouser - What's the difference?

pajama | trouser |


As nouns the difference between pajama and trouser

is that pajama is while trouser is (used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to trousers.

As a verb trouser is

(transitive|british|ireland|informal) to put money into one's trouser pocket; to pocket.

Slacks vs Trouser - What's the difference?

slacks | trouser |


As verbs the difference between slacks and trouser

is that slacks is while trouser is (transitive|british|ireland|informal) to put money into one's trouser pocket; to pocket.

As a noun trouser is

(used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to trousers.

Slack vs Trouser - What's the difference?

slack | trouser |


As verbs the difference between slack and trouser

is that slack is while trouser is (transitive|british|ireland|informal) to put money into one's trouser pocket; to pocket.

As a noun trouser is

(used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to trousers.

Trouser vs Jodhpurs - What's the difference?

trouser | jodhpurs |


As nouns the difference between trouser and jodhpurs

is that trouser is (used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to trousers while jodhpurs is flared riding trousers of heavy cloth, fitting tightly from knee to ankle.

As a verb trouser

is (transitive|british|ireland|informal) to put money into one's trouser pocket; to pocket.

Trouser vs Short - What's the difference?

trouser | short |


As a noun trouser

is (used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to trousers.

As a verb trouser

is (transitive|british|ireland|informal) to put money into one's trouser pocket; to pocket.

As a proper noun short is

.

Trouser vs Paints - What's the difference?

trouser | paints |


As nouns the difference between trouser and paints

is that trouser is (used attributively as a modifier) of or relating to trousers while paints is .

As a verb trouser

is (transitive|british|ireland|informal) to put money into one's trouser pocket; to pocket.

Trouser - What does it mean?

trouser | |

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