Proot vs Poot - What's the difference?

proot | poot |


As an interjection proot

is .

As a verb poot is

(babytalk|slang) to fart.

As a noun poot is

(babytalk|slang) a fart, perhaps a relatively quiet one.

proot

English

Interjection

(en interjection)
  • * 1879 , R. L. Stevenson, Trav. with Donkey , page 18:
  • [He] taught me the true cry or masonic word of donkey-drivers, 'Proot !'
  • * 1917 , C. S. Brooks, There's Pippins & Cheese to Come , page 38:
  • The window is handed in [to a wicker carriage]. Her feet are wound around with comforters against a draft... Her ample bag of knitting is safe aboard... Proot ! The donkey starts.

    poot

    English

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • (babytalk, slang) To fart.
  • Noun

    (en noun)
  • (babytalk, slang) A fart, perhaps a relatively quiet one.
  • Synonyms

    * fart * toot

    Usage notes

    Much less vulgar than fart; accepted in some circles (speaking with children) where fart would not be.

    Anagrams

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