Partaker vs Companion - What's the difference?
| Related terms
Partaker is a related term of companion.
As nouns the difference between partaker and companion
is that partaker
is one who partakes of something while companion
is a friend, acquaintance, or partner; someone with whom one spends time or keeps company.
As a verb companion is
(obsolete) to be a companion to; to attend on; to accompany.
one who partakes of something
- The joint was passed around the circle, but he was not a partaker , so he waved it away.
* (one who partakes) imbiber, member, participant, user
* (one who partakes) abstainer, faster, refuser
A friend, acquaintance, or partner; someone with whom one spends time or keeps company
- His dog has been his trusted companion for the last five years.
(dated) A person employed to accompany or travel with another.
(nautical) The framework on the quarterdeck of a sailing ship through which daylight entered the cabins below.
(nautical) The covering of a hatchway on an upper deck which leads to the companionway; the stairs themselves.
(topology) A knot in whose neighborhood another, specified knot meets every meridian disk.
(figuratively) A thing or phenomenon that is closely associated with another thing, phenomenon, or person.
(astronomy) A celestial object that is associated with another.
A knight of the lowest rank in certain orders.
- Here are your sons again; and I must lose / Two of the sweetest companions in the world.
(obsolete, derogatory) A fellow; a rogue.
* 1599 , , III. i. 111:
- a companion of the Bath
- and let us knog our / prains together to be revenge on this same scald, scurvy, / cogging companion ,
* See also
* companionable, uncompanionable
* companion hatch
* companion ladder
(obsolete) To be a companion to; to attend on; to accompany.
(obsolete) To qualify as a companion; to make equal.
* (rfdate) (William Shakespeare)
- Companion me with my mistress.