Making vs Maker - What's the difference?

making | maker |


As nouns the difference between making and maker

is that making is the act of forming, causing, or constituting; workmanship; construction while maker is .

As verbs the difference between making and maker

is that making is while maker is .

making

English

Etymology 1

From (etyl) making, from (etyl) , (etyl) machunga.

Noun

(en noun)
  • The act of forming, causing, or constituting; workmanship; construction.
  • Process of growth or development.
  • ''As a child he didn’t seem like a genius in the making .

    Etymology 2

    From .

    Verb

    (head)
  • Soon (30 years?) we'll be making complete DNA and life in reverse, growing food that only reversed creatures cn eat. - Earliest Usenet use via Google Groups - fa.human-nets, 10 May 1981 09:16-EDT, Robert Elton Maas

    Statistics

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    maker

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • Someone who makes; a person or thing that makes or produces something.
  • (usually, capitalized and preceded by the) God.
  • A poet.
  • * 2000 , , The Book of Prefaces , Bloomsbury 2002, p. 9:
  • It is refreshing to read how makers find great allies in the past to help them tackle the present. It helps us to see that literature is a conversation across boundaries of nation, century and language.
  • (obsolete, legal) Someone who signs a cheque or promissory note, thereby becoming responsible for payment.
  • Derived terms

    * brushmaker * homemaker * troublemaker * widow-maker

    Anagrams

    * * English agent nouns ----