yearn

Tolong vs Yearn - What's the difference?

tolong | yearn |


As verbs the difference between tolong and yearn

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

Cherish vs Yearn - What's the difference?

cherish | yearn |


As verbs the difference between cherish and yearn

is that cherish is to treat with tenderness and affection; to nurture with care; to protect and aid while yearn is to long, have a strong desire (for something) or yearn can be (scotland) to curdle, as milk.

Yearny vs Yearn - What's the difference?

yearny | yearn | Derived terms |

Yearny is a derived term of yearn.


As a adjective yearny

is indicating strong desire, passion, or longing; eager.

As a verb yearn is

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

Yearnsome vs Yearn - What's the difference?

yearnsome | yearn | Derived terms |

Yearnsome is a derived term of yearn.


As a adjective yearnsome

is expressing, indicating, or full of yearning; yearnful; desirous.

As a verb yearn is

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

Yearning vs Yearn - What's the difference?

yearning | yearn | Related terms |

Yearn is a related term of yearning.

Yearning is a derived term of yearn.


As verbs the difference between yearning and yearn

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

As a noun yearning

is a wistful or melancholy longing.

Yearnly vs Yearn - What's the difference?

yearnly | yearn | Derived terms |

Yearnly is a derived term of yearn.

Yearnful vs Yearn - What's the difference?

yearnful | yearn | Derived terms |

Yearnful is a derived term of yearn.


As a adjective yearnful

is filled with yearning; desirous; mournful; distressing.

As a verb yearn is

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

Yearner vs Yearn - What's the difference?

yearner | yearn | Derived terms |

Yearner is a derived term of yearn.


As a noun yearner

is someone who yearns.

As a verb yearn is

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

Desire vs Yearn - What's the difference?

desire | yearn |


As verbs the difference between desire and yearn

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

As a noun desire

is (countable) someone or something wished for.

Melancholy vs Yearn - What's the difference?

melancholy | yearn |


As a adjective melancholy

is affected with great sadness or depression.

As a noun melancholy

is (historical) black bile, formerly thought to be one of the four "cardinal humours" of animal bodies.

As a verb yearn is

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

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