Aked vs Choked - What's the difference?

aked | choked |

As verbs the difference between aked and choked

is that aked is (ake) while choked is (choke).

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?




  • (ake)
  • Anagrams




    Etymology 1


  • * ... for let our finger ake , / And it endues our other heathfull members Othello (Quarto 1), Shakespeare, 1622
  • * {{quote-book, year=1909
  • , year_published=2004 , edition=text , editor= , author=Henry C. Shelley , title=Inns and Taverns of Old London , chapter= citation , genre= , publisher=The Gutenberg Project , isbn= , page= , passage=instead he went with the rogues to supper in an arbour, though it made his heart "ake " to listen to their mad talk. }}
  • * {{quote-book
  • , year=2015 , year_published= , edition= , editor= , author=LT Wolf , title=The World King , chapter= , url= , genre=fiction , publisher= , isbn=978-1-312-37454-6 , page= , passage=The ake of months of a growing firenlust became a rising queem til at last there was the burst of loosing that almost made his knees buckle. }}

    Etymology 2



  • forever
  • Anagrams

    * ----




  • (choke)
  • Anagrams




    Alternative forms

    * (l) (obsolete) * (l) (obsolete) * (l) (dialectal)


  • To be unable to breathe because of obstruction of the windpipe, for instance food or other objects that go down the wrong way.
  • To prevent someone from breathing by strangling or filling the windpipe.
  • * Shakespeare
  • With eager feeding food doth choke the feeder.
  • To obstruct by filling up or clogging any passage; to block up.
  • to choke a cave passage with boulders and mud
  • To hinder or check, as growth, expansion, progress, etc.; to stifle.
  • * Dryden
  • Oats and darnel choke the rising corn.
  • (intransitive, fluid mechanics, of a duct) to reach a condition of maximum flowrate, due to the flow at the narrowest point of the duct becoming sonic (Ma = 1).
  • To perform badly at a crucial stage of a competition because one is nervous, especially when one is winning.
  • To move one's fingers very close to the tip of a pencil, brush or other art tool.
  • To be checked, as if by choking; to stick.
  • * Sir Walter Scott
  • The words choked in his throat.
  • To affect with a sense of strangulation by passion or strong feeling.
  • * Jonathan Swift
  • I was choked at this word.
  • To make a choke, as in a cartridge, or in the bore of the barrel of a shotgun.
  • Noun

    (en noun)
  • A control on a carburetor to adjust the air/fuel mixture when the engine is cold.
  • (sports) In wrestling, karate (etc.), a type of hold that can result in strangulation.
  • A constriction at the muzzle end of a shotgun barrel which affects the spread of the shot.
  • A partial or complete blockage (of boulders, mud, etc.) in a cave passage.
  • The mass of immature florets in the centre of the bud of an artichoke.
  • Derived terms

    * choker * choke collar * unchoke

    See also

    * strangle English ergative verbs