Clashed vs Classed - What's the difference?

clashed | classed |


As verbs the difference between clashed and classed

is that clashed is (clash) while classed is (class).

clashed

English

Verb

(head)
  • (clash)

  • clash

    English

    Noun

    (es)
  • (onomatopoeia) A loud sound.
  • I heard a clash from the kitchen, and rushed in to find the cat had knocked over some pots and pans.
  • (military) A skirmish, a hostile encounter.
  • (sports) a match; a game between two sides.
  • * 2011 , Tom Fordyce, Rugby World Cup 2011: England 12-19 France [http://news.bbc.co.uk/sport1/hi/rugby_union/15210221.stm]
  • But they ran out of time and inspiration as Les Bleus set up a deserved semi-final clash with Wales.
  • An angry argument
  • Opposition; contradiction; such as between differing or contending interests, views, purposes etc.
  • a clash of beliefs
    a personality clash
  • A combination of garments that do not look good together, especially because of conflicting colours.
  • She was wearing a horrible clash of red and orange.
  • (hurling) An instance of restarting the game after a "dead ball", where it is dropped between two opposing players, who can fight for possession.
  • Verb

    (es)
  • to make a loud clash
  • The plates clashed to the floor.
  • to come into violent conflict
  • Fans from opposing teams clashed on the streets after the game.
  • to argue angrily
  • My parents often clashed about minor things, such as the cleaning or shopping rota.
  • (of clothes) to not look good together.
  • You can't wear that shirt, as it clashes with your trousers.
    She looked so trashy, her lipstick and jewellery all clashed .
  • (of events) to coincide, to happen at the same time, thereby rendering it impossible to attend all.
  • I can't come to your wedding as it clashes with a friend's funeral.
  • (in games or sports) to face each other in an important game.
  • * {{quote-news
  • , year=2008 , date=June 27 , author= , title=Jones confirms Calzaghe showdown , work=BBC Sport citation , page= , passage=The veteran American legend claims he and Welsh two-weight world champion Calzaghe will clash on 20 September, probably at The MGM Grand in Las Vegas. }}

    classed

    English

    Verb

    (head)
  • (class)
  • Anagrams

    *

    class

    English

    (wikipedia class)

    Noun

  • (countable) A group, collection, category or set sharing characteristics or attributes.
  • * {{quote-news, year=2011, date=October 1, author=Saj Chowdhury, work=BBC Sport
  • , title= Wolverhampton 1-2 Newcastle , passage=The Magpies are unbeaten and enjoying their best run since 1994, although few would have thought the class of 2011 would come close to emulating their ancestors.}}
  • (countable) A social grouping, based on job, wealth, etc. In Britain, society is commonly split into three main classes; upper class, middle class and working class.
  • * {{quote-magazine, date=2013-06-28, author=(Joris Luyendijk)
  • , volume=189, issue=3, page=21, magazine=(The Guardian Weekly) , title= Our banks are out of control , passage=Seeing the British establishment struggle with the financial sector is like watching an alcoholic […].  Until 2008 there was denial over what finance had become. […]  But the scandals kept coming, and so we entered stage three – what therapists call "bargaining". A broad section of the political class now recognises the need for change but remains unable to see the necessity of a fundamental overhaul. Instead it offers fixes and patches.}}
  • (uncountable) The division of society into classes.
  • (uncountable) Admirable behavior; elegance.
  • (countable, and, uncountable) A group of students in a regularly scheduled meeting with a teacher.
  • A series of classes covering a single subject.
  • (countable) A group of students who commenced or completed their education during a particular year. A school class.
  • (countable) A category of seats in an airplane, train or other means of mass transportation.
  • (biology, taxonomy, countable) A rank in the classification of organisms, below phylum and above order; a taxon of that rank.
  • Best of its kind.
  • *
  • *
  • *
  • (mathematics) A collection of sets definable by a shared property.
  • (military) A group of people subject to be conscripted in the same military draft, or more narrowly those persons actually conscripted in a particular draft.
  • (programming, object-oriented) A set of objects having the same behavior (but typically differing in state), or a template defining such a set.
  • One of the sections into which a Methodist church or congregation is divided, supervised by a class leader .
  • Synonyms

    * See also

    Derived terms

    * business class * character class * class action * class clown * class diagram * class reunion * class struggle * economy class * equivalence class * first class * form class * middle class * noun class * pitch class * professional class * school class * second class * social class * spectral class * super class * third class * touch of class * upper class * working class * abstract class * anonymous/local class * base class * class diagram * convenience class * factory class * final class * inner class * outer class * static class * subclass * wrapper class

    Verb

  • To assign to a class; to classify.
  • * , title=The Mirror and the Lamp
  • , chapter=2 citation , passage=She was a fat, round little woman, richly apparelled in velvet and lace, […]; and the way she laughed, cackling like a hen, the way she talked to the waiters and the maid, […]—all these unexpected phenomena impelled one to hysterical mirth, and made one class her with such immortally ludicrous types as Ally Sloper, the Widow Twankey, or Miss Moucher.}}
  • To be grouped or classed.
  • — Tatham.
  • To divide into classes, as students; to form into, or place in, a class or classes.
  • Derived terms

    (Derived terms) * outclass * subclass

    Adjective

    (-)
  • (Irish, British, slang) great; fabulous
  • Statistics

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