yearn

Yearn vs Thrive - What's the difference?

yearn | thrive |


As verbs the difference between yearn and thrive

is that yearn is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk while thrive is to grow or increase stature; to grow vigorously or luxuriantly, to flourish.

Expect vs Yearn - What's the difference?

expect | yearn |


As verbs the difference between expect and yearn

is that expect is to look for (mentally); to look forward to, as to something that is believed to be about to happen or come; to have a previous apprehension of, whether of good or evil; to look for with some confidence; to anticipate; -- often followed by an infinitive, sometimes by a clause (with, or without, that) while yearn is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk.

Expecting vs Yearn - What's the difference?

expecting | yearn |


As verbs the difference between expecting and yearn

is that expecting is while yearn is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk.

As an adjective expecting

is of a woman or female animal, in expectation of giving birth; pregnant.

Yearn vs Yearn - What's the difference?

yearn | yearn |


In construed with '''for'''|lang=en terms the difference between yearn and yearn

is that yearn is to long for something in the past with melancholy, nostalgically while yearn is to long for something in the past with melancholy, nostalgically.

In lang=en terms the difference between yearn and yearn

is that yearn is to pain; to grieve; to vex while yearn is to pain; to grieve; to vex.

In scotland|lang=en terms the difference between yearn and yearn

is that yearn is (scotland) to curdle, as milk while yearn is (scotland) to curdle, as milk.

As verbs the difference between yearn and yearn

is that yearn is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk while yearn is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk.

Languish vs Yearn - What's the difference?

languish | yearn |


In lang=en terms the difference between languish and yearn

is that languish is to be neglected; to make little progress, be unsuccessful while yearn is to pain; to grieve; to vex.

As verbs the difference between languish and yearn

is that languish is to lose strength and become weak; to be in a state of weakness or sickness while yearn is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk.

Yearn vs Seek - What's the difference?

yearn | seek |


As verbs the difference between yearn and seek

is that yearn is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk while seek is (lb) to try to find, to look for, to search.

Yearn vs Kind - What's the difference?

yearn | kind |


As a verb yearn

is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk.

As a noun kind is

child (young person).

Yearn vs Ache - What's the difference?

yearn | ache |


As a verb yearn

is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk.

As a proper noun ache is

a language spoken by the yi people of south-western china.

Yearn vs Adequate - What's the difference?

yearn | adequate |


As a verb yearn

is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk.

As an adjective adequate is

.

Yearn vs Building - What's the difference?

yearn | building |


As verbs the difference between yearn and building

is that yearn is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk while building is .

As a noun building is

(uncountable) the act or process of building.

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