Charred vs Charret - What's the difference?
As a verb charred
As an adjective charred
is burnt, carbonized.
As a noun charret is
(obsolete) a chariot.
(obsolete) A chariot.
*1526 , (William Tyndale), trans. Bible , Acts VIII:
*:The sprete sayde unto Philip: Goo neare and ioyne thysilfe to yonder charet .
*1590 , (Edmund Spenser), The Faerie Queene , I.v:
*:His cruell wounds with cruddy bloud congealed, / They binden vp so wisely, as they may, / And handle softly, till they can be healed: / So lay him in her charet , close in night concealed.
(US) (Not recorded with this spelling in any major dictionary; usually spelled charrette) A period of intense work, especially group work undertaken to meet a deadline.