Satiate vs Paul - What's the difference?

satiate | paul |


As a verb satiate

is to fill to satisfaction; to satisfy.

As an adjective satiate

is filled to satisfaction or to excess.

As a noun paul is

an old italian silver coin; a paolo or paul can be .

satiate

English

Verb

(satiat)
  • To fill to satisfaction; to satisfy.
  • Nothing seemed to satiate her desire for knowledge.
  • To satisfy to excess. To fill to satiety.
  • Usage notes

    Used interchangeably with, and more common than, sate.Monthly Gleanings: November 2011]: Sate'' versus ''satiated''.”, ''[http://blog.oup.com/ OUPblog

    Synonyms

    * sate

    Derived terms

    * satiated

    References

    Adjective

    (en adjective)
  • Filled to satisfaction or to excess.
  • * Alexander Pope
  • satiate of applause

    paul

    English

    Proper noun

    (en proper noun)
  • In the New Testament, Apostle to the Gentiles and author of fourteen epistles.
  • * : Acts 9:4 :
  • Then Saul, ( who is also called Paul ,) filled with the Holy Ghost, set his eyes on him
  • of biblical origin.
  • * 1848 (Charles Dickens), :
  • 'He will be christened Paul , my - Mrs Dombey - of course.'
    She feebly echoed, 'Of course,' or rather expressed it by the motion of her lips, and closed her eyes again.
    'His father's name, Mrs Dombey, and his grandfather's! I wish his grandfather were alive this day! There is some inconvenience in the necessity of writing Junior,' said Mr Dombey, making a fictitious autograph on his knee; 'but it is merely of a private and personal complexion. It doesn't enter into the correspondence of the House. Its signature remains the same.'
  • A city in Idaho.
  • Derived terms

    * rob Peter to pay Paul * Saint Paul * Pauline

    Anagrams

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