Rind vs Hull - What's the difference?

rind | hull |


As a noun rind

is a bovine animal, cow, ox, head of cattle.

As a verb hull is

.

rind

English

(wikipedia rind)

Etymology 1

From (etyl) rinde, from Proto-Germanic *rind?. Cognate with (etyl) Rinde.

Noun

(en noun)
  • tree bark
  • A hard, tough outer layer, particularly on food such as fruit, cheese, etc
  • * Shakespeare
  • Sweetest nut hath sourest rind .
  • * Milton
  • Thou canst not touch the freedom of my mind / With all thy charms, although this corporal rind / Thou hast immanacled.
  • The gall, the crust, the insolence; often as "the immortal rind "
  • * 1939 , Roy Forster, Joyous Deliverance , London: Thornton Butterworth, p. 262:
  • Taking the money from a man when he's got his pants down. What are you, a doctor or a tailor's tout? Thirty bucks! If I figured you'd have the rind to touch me that much I'd have lashed them up with a pair of braces!
  • * 1940 , Amy Helen Bell (ed.), London Was Ours: Diaries and Memoirs of the London Blitz, 1940-1941 , published 2002, Kingston, Ontario: Queen's University, ISBN 9780612732810, p. 99:
  • April 9, 1940. Then one of our RAF customers had the rind to suggest that ‘you women ought to give up smoking for the duration you know’. This , when they have the alternative of smoking pipes which is not open to us, [...]
  • *
  • * 2010 , (David Stubbs), Send Them Victorious: England's Path to Glory 2006-2010 , O Books (Zero Books), ISBN 9781846944574, p. 12:
  • [About a football match.] Come the second half and the Trinidadians and Tobagans had the immortal rind to make excursions into the England half, the spectacle of which was deeply offensive to those whose memories extend to those happy days before 1962, when independence was unwisely conferred on this archipelago. Back in those days, a game like this would have presented little anxiety. Any goals scored by the Trinidadians, or Tobagans for that matter, would have been instantly become the property of the Crown and therefore added to England's tally. Glad times – 22 men working together for a common aim. However, such is the insolence of the modern age that these dark fellows dared approach the England penalty box, forelocks untugged, as if demanding instant entry to the Garrick club without having been put up by existing members.
    Derived terms
    * immortal rind * pork rind
    See also
    * peel * skin

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To remove the rind from.
  • Etymology 2

    Cognate with Flemish (rijne), Low German ryn.

    Alternative forms

    * rynd * rine

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • An iron support fitting used on the upper millstone of a grist mill
  • Anagrams

    * ----

    hull

    English

    Etymology 1

    (etyl) .

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • The outer covering of a fruit or seed
  • Synonyms
    * (outer covering of fruit or seed ): husk, shell
    Derived terms
    * ahull * monohull * multihull * twinhull * tank hull * hull-down

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To remove the outer covering of a fruit or seed.
  • She sat on the back porch hulling peanuts.
    Synonyms
    * (to remove hull of a fruit or seed ): peel, husk, shell, shuck

    Etymology 2

    Origin uncertain; perhaps the same word as Etymology 1, above.

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • The body or frame of a vessel such as a ship or plane
  • * Dryden
  • Deep in their hulls our deadly bullets light.

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • (obsolete, intransitive, nautical) To drift; to be carried by the impetus of wind or water on the ship's hull alone, with sails furled
  • *, II.1:
  • *:We goe not, but we are carried: as things that flote, now gliding gently, now hulling violently, according as the water is, either stormy or calme.
  • To hit (a ship) in the hull with cannon fire etc.
  • ----