Goods vs Goody - What's the difference?

goods | goody |


As nouns the difference between goods and goody

is that goods is (business|economics|plurale tantum) that which is produced, then traded, bought or sold, then finally consumed while goody is a small amount of something good to eat.

As an interjection goody is

used to indicate pleasure or delight.

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

goods

English

Noun

(head)
  • (business, economics, plurale tantum) That which is produced, then traded, bought or sold, then finally consumed.
  • (informal, often preceded by the) Something authentic, important, or revealing.
  • (transport) freight (not passengers)
  • English plurals
  • Usage notes

    * Adjectives often applied to produced, traded, or consumed "goods": returned, used, damaged, stolen, lost, dangerous, non-traded, intermediate, promotional, industrial, agricultural, imported, cheap, expensive, luxury, inferior, counterfeit, raw, processed, scarce, durable, perishable, baked, public, collective, digital, virtual, necessary, essential.

    Synonyms

    * (that which is consumed) wares * evidence, facts

    Antonyms

    * (that which is consumed) capital, services

    Derived terms

    * baked goods * bill of goods * brown goods * capital goods * come up with the goods * consumer goods * cost of goods sold * damaged goods * dangerous goods * deliver the goods * digital goods * dry goods * fancy goods * finished goods * get the goods on, have the goods on * goods and sales tax * goods train, goods van, goods wagon * grave goods * greige goods * heavy goods vehicle * leathergoods * nongoods * red goods * sell someone a bill of goods * smallgoods * softgoods * white goods

    Anagrams

    *

    goody

    English

    Interjection

    (wikipedia goody) goody !
  • Used to indicate pleasure or delight.
  • Noun

    (goodies)
  • A small amount of something good to eat.
  • Any small, usually free, item.
  • (Ireland) pudding made by boiling bread in milk with sugar and spices.
  • (obsolete) shortening of goodwife, a 17th century puritan honorific.
  • protagonist or hero
  • An American fish, the lafayette or spot.