Put vs Lean - What's the difference?

put | lean |


As an acronym put

is (software|testing).

As an initialism put

is (electronics).

As a proper noun lean is

.

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

put

English

(wikipedia put)

Etymology 1

From (etyl) putten, puten, poten, from (etyl) .

Verb

  • To place something somewhere.
  • * , chapter=8
  • , title= Mr. Pratt's Patients , passage=Philander went into the next room
  • * {{quote-book, year=1963, author=(Margery Allingham), title=(The China Governess)
  • , chapter=20 citation , passage=‘No. I only opened the door a foot and put my head in. The street lamps shine into that room. I could see him. He was all right. Sleeping like a great grampus. Poor, poor chap.ā€™}}
  • To bring or set into a certain relation, state or condition.
  • (finance) To exercise a put option.
  • To express something in a certain manner.
  • * Hare
  • All this is ingeniously and ably put .
  • (athletics) To throw a heavy iron ball, as a sport.
  • To steer; to direct one's course; to go.
  • * (John Dryden)
  • His fury thus appeased, he puts to land.
  • To play a card or a hand in the game called put.
  • To attach or attribute; to assign.
  • to put a wrong construction on an act or expression
  • (obsolete) To lay down; to give up; to surrender.
  • * Wyclif Bible, John xv. 13
  • No man hath more love than this, that a man put his life for his friends.
  • To set before one for judgment, acceptance, or rejection; to bring to the attention.
  • to put''' a question; to '''put a case
  • * Berkeley
  • Put' the perception and you ' put the mind.
  • * Milton
  • These verses, originally Greek, were put in Latin.
  • (obsolete) To incite; to entice; to urge; to constrain; to oblige.
  • * Jonathan Swift
  • These wretches put us upon all mischief.
  • * Sir Walter Scott
  • Put me not to use the carnal weapon in my own defence.
  • * Milton
  • Thank him who puts me, loath, to this revenge.
  • (mining) To convey coal in the mine, as for example from the working to the tramway.
  • (Raymond)
    Derived terms
    * put about * put across * put aside * put away * put back * put by * put down * put end * put forth * put forward * put in * put in place * put in practice * put into * put off * put on * put on airs * put on a pedestal * put one over * put one's cards on the table * put one's house in order * put one's money where one's mouth is * put one's name in the hat * put out * put out feelers * put over * put paid to * put someone in mind of * put through * put to * put together * put to rest * put two and two together * put under * put up * put up with * put upon * put with * put wise * put words in someone's mouth * putable * puttable * input * output
    See also
    putten

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (business) A right to sell something at a predetermined price.
  • (finance) A contract to sell a security at a set price on or before a certain date.
  • He bought a January '08 put for Procter and Gamble at 80 to hedge his bet.
  • * Johnson's Cyc.
  • A put and a call may be combined in one instrument, the holder of which may either buy or sell as he chooses at the fixed price.
  • The act of putting; an action; a movement; a thrust; a push.
  • the put of a ball
  • * L'Estrange
  • The stag's was a forc'd put , and a chance rather than a choice.
  • An old card game.
  • (Young)
    See also
    * (Stock option) * call * option

    Etymology 2

    Origin unknown. Perhaps related to (etyl) pwt.

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (obsolete) An idiot; a foolish person.
  • * Bramston
  • Queer country puts extol Queen Bess's reign.
  • * F. Harrison
  • What droll puts the citizens seem in it all.
  • * 1749 , Henry Fielding, Tom Jones , Folio Society 1973, p. 244:
  • The old put wanted to make a parson of me, but dā€”n me, thinks I to myself, I'll nick you there, old cull; the devil a smack of your nonsense shall you ever get into me.

    Etymology 3

    (etyl) pute.

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (obsolete) A prostitute.
  • Statistics

    *

    lean

    English

    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) ; via Proto-Indo-European with climate, cline.

    Verb

  • To incline, deviate, or bend, from a vertical position; to be in a position thus inclining or deviating.
  • To incline in opinion or desire; to conform in conduct; with to'', ''toward , etc.
  • * (Edmund Spenser) (c.1552ā€“1599)
  • They delight rather to lean to their old customs.
  • To rest or rely, for support, comfort, etc.; with on'', ''upon'', or ''against .
  • * (1809-1892)
  • He leaned not on his fathers but himself.
  • * , chapter=23
  • , title= The Mirror and the Lamp , passage=The slightest effort made the patient cough. He would stand leaning on a stick and holding a hand to his side, and when the paroxysm had passed it left him shaking.}}
  • To hang outwards.
  • To press against.
  • * (John Dryden) (1631-1700)
  • His fainting limbs against an oak he leant .
    Derived terms
    * lean back * leaning * lean on * lean-to

    Etymology 2

    From (etyl) .

    Adjective

    (er)
  • (of a person or animal) slim; not fleshy.
  • (of meat) having little fat.
  • Having little extra or little to spare; scanty; meagre.
  • a lean''' budget; a '''lean harvest
  • Of a fuel-air mixture, having more air than is necessary to burn all of the fuel; more air- or oxygen- rich than necessary for a stoichiometric reaction.
  • (printing, archaic) Of a character which prevents the compositor from earning the usual wages; opposed to fat.
  • lean copy, matter, or type
    Synonyms
    * See also

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To thin out (a fuel-air mixture): to reduce the fuel flow into the mixture so that there is more air or oxygen.
  • * {{quote-magazine
  • , year=1938 , month=July , author=Blaine and Dupont Miller , title=Weather Hop , page=25 , magazine=Boy's Life , publisher=Boy Scouts of America , issn=0006-8608 citation , passage=He leaned the mixture in an effort to cause a backfire through the carburetor, the generally accepted method of breaking the ice loose. }}
  • * {{quote-magazine
  • , year=2002 , month=July , author=Tom Benenson , title=Can Your Engine Run Too Lean? , volume=129 , issue=7 , page=73 , magazine=Flying , issn=0015-4806 citation , passage=Even the Pilot's Operating Handbooks (POH) for our training airplanes add to our paranoia with their insistence that we not lean the mixture until we're above 5000 feet density altitude. }}

    Etymology 3

    Icelandic (leyna)?; akin to (etyl) word for "deny". Compare .

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To conceal.
  • (Ray)

    See also

    *

    References

    * *