yoke

Yoke vs Misyoke - What's the difference?

yoke | misyoke |


As verbs the difference between yoke and misyoke

is that yoke is to link or to join while misyoke is to join or yoke improperly.

As a noun yoke

is a bar or frame of wood by which two oxen are joined at the heads or necks for working together.

Yoke vs Yokelet - What's the difference?

yoke | yokelet |


As nouns the difference between yoke and yokelet

is that yoke is a bar or frame of wood by which two oxen are joined at the heads or necks for working together while yokelet is (us|archaic) a small farm, requiring only one yoke of oxen to till it.

As a verb yoke

is to link or to join.

Yoke vs Cangue - What's the difference?

yoke | cangue |


As nouns the difference between yoke and cangue

is that yoke is a bar or frame of wood by which two oxen are joined at the heads or necks for working together while cangue is a heavy wooden collar or yoke borne on the shoulders and enclosing the neck and arms, formerly used in china to punish petty criminals.

As a verb yoke

is to link or to join.

Yoke vs Bangy - What's the difference?

yoke | bangy |


As nouns the difference between yoke and bangy

is that yoke is a bar or frame of wood by which two oxen are joined at the heads or necks for working together while bangy is (india) a type of yoke carried on the shoulders, as a means for people to carry a load.

As a verb yoke

is to link or to join.

As an adjective bangy is

characterized by a lot of banging sounds; clangy.

Yoke vs Neckyoke - What's the difference?

yoke | neckyoke |


As nouns the difference between yoke and neckyoke

is that yoke is a bar or frame of wood by which two oxen are joined at the heads or necks for working together while neckyoke is a yoke which touches or surrounds the carrier's neck, rather then just resting on the shoulders.

As a verb yoke

is to link or to join.

Yoke vs Jugal - What's the difference?

yoke | jugal |


As nouns the difference between yoke and jugal

is that yoke is a bar or frame of wood by which two oxen are joined at the heads or necks for working together while jugal is (anatomy) a bone found in the skull of most reptiles, amphibians and birds; the equivalent of a malar in mammals.

As a verb yoke

is to link or to join.

As an adjective jugal is

(obsolete) relating to a yoke or marriage.

Chain vs Yoke - What's the difference?

chain | yoke |


As nouns the difference between chain and yoke

is that chain is a series of interconnected rings or links usually made of metal while yoke is a bar or frame of wood by which two oxen are joined at the heads or necks for working together.

As verbs the difference between chain and yoke

is that chain is to fasten something with a chain while yoke is to link or to join.

Chain vs Yoke - What's the difference?

chain | yoke |


As nouns the difference between chain and yoke

is that chain is a series of interconnected rings or links usually made of metal while yoke is a bar or frame of wood by which two oxen are joined at the heads or necks for working together.

As verbs the difference between chain and yoke

is that chain is to fasten something with a chain while yoke is to link or to join.

Consolidate vs Yoke - What's the difference?

consolidate | yoke |


As verbs the difference between consolidate and yoke

is that consolidate is (ambitransitive) to combine into a single unit; to group together or join while yoke is to link or to join.

As an adjective consolidate

is (obsolete) formed into a solid mass; made firm; consolidated.

As a noun yoke is

a bar or frame of wood by which two oxen are joined at the heads or necks for working together.

Yoke vs Yolk - What's the difference?

yoke | yolk |


As nouns the difference between yoke and yolk

is that yoke is a bar or frame of wood by which two oxen are joined at the heads or necks for working together while yolk is the yellow, spherical part of an egg that is surrounded by the white albumen, and serves as nutriment for the growing young.

As a verb yoke

is to link or to join.

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