window

Window vs Biforate - What's the difference?

window | biforate |


As a noun window

is an opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle.

As a verb window

is to furnish with windows.

As an adjective biforate is

having two openings.

Window vs Windowmaker - What's the difference?

window | windowmaker |


As nouns the difference between window and windowmaker

is that window is an opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle while windowmaker is someone who makes windows.

As a verb window

is to furnish with windows.

Window vs Ingoing - What's the difference?

window | ingoing |


As nouns the difference between window and ingoing

is that window is an opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle while ingoing is an internal recess of a window.

As a verb window

is to furnish with windows.

As an adjective ingoing is

going in; entering.

Window vs Windoid - What's the difference?

window | windoid |


As nouns the difference between window and windoid

is that window is an opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle while windoid is (graphical user interface|macintosh) a small, less adorned, floating window or palette of tools that remains on top of other windows.

As a verb window

is to furnish with windows.

Window vs Snib - What's the difference?

window | snib |


As nouns the difference between window and snib

is that window is an opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle while snib is (scotland) a latch or fastening for a door, window etc.

As verbs the difference between window and snib

is that window is to furnish with windows while snib is (scotland) to latch (a door, window etc).

Window vs Multiwindow - What's the difference?

window | multiwindow |


As a noun window

is an opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle.

As a verb window

is to furnish with windows.

As an adjective multiwindow is

involving multiple windows (especially in a graphical user interface).

Window vs Unwindowed - What's the difference?

window | unwindowed |


As a noun window

is an opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle.

As a verb window

is to furnish with windows.

As an adjective unwindowed is

without windows.

Window vs Windowlike - What's the difference?

window | windowlike |


As a noun window

is an opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle.

As a verb window

is to furnish with windows.

As an adjective windowlike is

resembling a window.

Window vs Beltline - What's the difference?

window | beltline |


As nouns the difference between window and beltline

is that window is an opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle while beltline is (automotive) the imaginary line marking the upper end of the lower body of an automobile, running just below the bottoms of the windows.

As a verb window

is to furnish with windows.

Window vs Leadlight - What's the difference?

window | leadlight |


As nouns the difference between window and leadlight

is that window is an opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle while leadlight is a decorative window made of small sections of glass supported in lead divider bars, or cames.

As a verb window

is to furnish with windows.

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