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Flute vs Flyte - What's the difference?

flute | flyte |

As verbs the difference between flute and flyte

is that flute is while flyte is .

As an adjective flute

is reedy (of a voice).

flute

English

Etymology 1

From (etyl) flaute, from (etyl) flaut, ultimately from three possibilities: * Blend of Provencal * From Latin * Imitative.

Noun

(en noun)
  • (musical instruments) A woodwind instrument consisting of a metal, wood or bamboo tube with a row of circular holes and played by blowing across a hole in the side of one end or through a narrow channel at one end against a sharp edge, while covering none, some or all of the holes with the fingers to vary the note played.
  • * Alexander Pope
  • The breathing flute's soft notes are heard around.
  • A glass with a long, narrow bowl and a long stem, used for drinking wine, especially champagne.
  • a lengthwise groove, such as one of the lengthwise grooves on a can escape
  • (architecture, firearms) A semicylindrical vertical groove, as in a pillar, in plaited cloth, or in a rifle barrel to cut down the weight.
  • A long French bread roll.
  • (Simmonds)
  • An organ stop with a flute-like sound.
  • Derived terms
    * pan flute * skin flute
    See also
    * bansuri

    Verb

  • To play on a .
  • To make a flutelike sound.
  • To utter with a flutelike sound.
  • *
  • To form flutes or channels in (as in a column, a ruffle, etc.); to cut a semicylindrical vertical groove in (as in a pillar, etc.).
  • Etymology 2

    Compare (etyl) ?, (etyl) fluit.

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A kind of flyboat; a storeship.
  • flyte

    English

    Verb

  • Anagrams

    * ---- ==Norwegian Bokmål==

    Verb

  • to float
  • to flow; run
  • to overflow
  • References

    *