Clove vs Club - What's the difference?

clove | club |


As nouns the difference between clove and club

is that clove is a very pungent aromatic spice, the unexpanded flower bud of the clove tree or clove can be any one of the separate bulbs that make up the larger bulb of garlic or clove can be (label) a narrow valley with steep sides, used in areas of north america first settled by the dutch while club is club (association of members).

As a verb clove

is (cleave).

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

clove

English

Etymology 1

An alteration of (etyl) (m), from the first component of (etyl) . (wikipedia clove)

Noun

  • A very pungent aromatic spice, the unexpanded flower bud of the clove tree.
  • ), native to the Moluccas (Indonesian islands), which produces the spice.
  • (label) An old English measure of weight, containing 7 pounds (3.2 kg), i.e. half a stone.
  • * 1843 , The Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge p. 202.
  • Seven pounds make a clove', 2 '''cloves''' a stone, 2 stone a tod 6 1/2 tods a wey, 2 weys a sack, 12 sacks a last. The 'Pathway' points out the etymology of the word '''cloves ; it calls them ' ''claves'' or ''nails .' It is to be observed here that a sack is 13 tods, and a tod 28 pounds, so that the sack is 364 pounds.
  • * 1866 , James Edwin Thorold Rogers, A History of Agriculture and Prices in England , Volume 1, p. 169:
  • By a statute of 9 Hen. VI. it was ordained that the wey of cheese should contain 32 cloves of 7 lbs. each, i.e. 224 lbs., or 2 cwts.
    Derived terms
    * (clove camphor) * (clove gillyflower) * clove pink

    Etymology 2

    From (etyl), from (etyl) (m), cognate with , hence with the verbal etymology hereafter

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • Any one of the separate bulbs that make up the larger bulb of garlic
  • Etymology 3

    Verb

    (head)
  • (cleave)
  • Etymology 4

    .

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (label) A narrow valley with steep sides, used in areas of North America first settled by the Dutch
  • Usage notes

    * Mainly used in proper names, such as (Kaaterskill Clove) .

    club

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A heavy stick intended for use as a weapon or plaything(w).
  • *, chapter=12
  • , title= The Mirror and the Lamp , passage=There were many wooden chairs for the bulk of his visitors, and two wicker armchairs with red cloth cushions for superior people. From the packing-cases had emerged some Indian clubs ,
  • #An implement to hit the ball in some ballgames, e.g. golf.
  • An association of members joining together for some common purpose, especially sports or recreation.
  • *
  • *:At half-past nine on this Saturday evening, the parlour of the Salutation Inn, High Holborn, contained most of its customary visitors.In former days every tavern of repute kept such a room for its own select circle, a club , or society, of habitu├ęs, who met every evening, for a pipe and a cheerful glass.
  • #(lb) The fees associated with belonging to such a club.
  • #*(rfdate) (Benjamin Franklin):
  • #*:He can have no right to the benefits of Society, who will not pay his Club towards the Support of it.
  • A joint charge of expense, or any person's share of it; a contribution to a common fund.
  • *(w, Roger L'Estrange) (1616-1704)
  • *:They laid down the club .
  • *(Samuel Pepys) (1633-1703)
  • *:We dined at a French house, but paid ten shillings for our part of the club .
  • An establishment that provides staged entertainment, often with food and drink, such as a nightclub.
  • :
  • A black clover shape (♣), one of the four symbols used to mark the suits of playing cards.
  • #A playing card marked with such a symbol.
  • #:
  • (lb) Any set of people with a shared characteristic.
  • :
  • :
  • Synonyms

    * (weapon) cudgel * (sports association) team

    Hyponyms

    * *

    Derived terms

    * benefit club * clubbing * clubfoot * clubhouse * club sandwich * golf club * nightclub * on the club

    Verb

    (clubb)
  • to hit with a club.
  • He clubbed the poor dog.
  • To join together to form a group.
  • * Dryden
  • Till grosser atoms, tumbling in the stream / Of fancy, madly met, and clubbed into a dream.
  • (transitive) To combine into a club-shaped mass.
  • a medical condition with clubbing of the fingers and toes
  • To go to nightclubs.
  • We went clubbing in Ibiza.
  • To pay an equal or proportionate share of a common charge or expense.
  • * Jonathan Swift
  • The owl, the raven, and the bat / Clubbed for a feather to his hat.
  • To raise, or defray, by a proportional assessment.
  • to club the expense
  • (nautical) To drift in a current with an anchor out.
  • (military) To throw, or allow to fall, into confusion.
  • * {{quote-book
  • , year=1876 , author=Major-General G. E. Voyle and Captain G. De Saint-Clair-Stevenson, F.R.G.S. , title=A Military Dictionary, Comprising Terms, Scientific and Otherwise, Connected with the Science of War, Third Edition , publisher=London: William Clowes & Sons , page=80 , passage=To club a battalion implies a temporary inability in the commanding officer to restore any given body of men to their natural front in line or column. }}
  • To unite, or contribute, for the accomplishment of a common end.
  • to club exertions
  • (military) To turn the breech of (a musket) uppermost, so as to use it as a club.
  • Anagrams

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