Hinders vs Pinders - What's the difference?

hinders | pinders |

As a verb hinders

is (hinder).

As a noun pinders is





  • (hinder)
  • Anagrams

    * ----



    Alternative forms

    * hindre (archaic)

    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) hindrian, from (etyl) .


    (en verb)
  • To make difficult to accomplish; to frustrate, act as obstacle.
  • A drought hinders the growth of plants.
  • * {{quote-news
  • , year=2011 , date=December 10 , author=David Ornstein , title=Arsenal 1 - 0 Everton , work=BBC Sport citation , page= , passage=Arsenal were playing without a recognised full-back - their defence comprising four centre-halves - and the lack of width was hindering their progress.}}
  • * 1599 , act ii, scene 2 (act i; First Folio ed.):
  • Since God ?o graciou?ly hath brought to light
    This dangerous Trea?on, lurking in our way,
    To hinder our beginnings.
  • To keep back; to delay or impede; to prevent.
  • * 1591 , act ii, scene 7 (First Folio ed.):
  • Then let me goe, and hinder not my cour?e
  • * John Locke
  • What hinders younger brothers, being fathers of families, from having the same right?
  • (obsolete) To cause harm.
  • Synonyms
    * (to delay or impede movement) bar, block, delay, hamper, impede, obstruct, restrain, stop * (to make a task difficult) delay, frustrate, hamper, impede, obstruct, prevent, thwart * See also
    * (to delay or impede movement) aid, assist, help * (to make a task difficult) assist, expedite, facilitate, help
    Derived terms
    * hinderment * hinderer * hindrance * unhindered

    Etymology 2



  • Of or belonging to that part or end which is in the rear or hind, or which follows.
  • the hinder end of a wagon
    the hinder parts of a horse
  • * 1990 - C. W. H. Havard (ed.), Black's Medical Dictionary , 36th edition, p 673
  • On a line dividing the front two-thirds from the hinder one-third, and set in the shape of a V, is a row of seven to twelve large flat-topped circumvallate papillae, ...
  • (hind)
  • Usage notes
    Most current uses of this adjective occur in anatomical contexts.
    * (of or belonging to that part in the rear) back, hind, rear, posterior
    * (of or belonging to that part in the rear) fore, front


    (en noun)
  • (slang, euphemistic) The buttocks.
  • * 1997 , Richard Laliberte and Stephen C. George, The Men's Health Guide to Peak Conditioning [http://books.google.com/books?id=2MOrDKokat8C], ISBN 0875963234, page 195:
  • Like martial arts, in-line skating is predicated on the notion that sooner or later you're going to end up on your hinder .