Nuddle vs Puddle - What's the difference?

nuddle | puddle |


As verbs the difference between nuddle and puddle

is that nuddle is (uk|dialect) to walk quickly with the head bent forward while puddle is to form a puddle.

As a noun puddle is

a small pool of water, usually on a path or road.

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

nuddle

English

Alternative forms

* nudle

Verb

(nuddl)
  • (UK, dialect) To walk quickly with the head bent forward.
  • Usage notes

    * Often used with (along). (Webster 1913)

    puddle

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A small pool of water, usually on a path or road.
  • * 1596 , (Edmund Spenser), The Faerie Queene , IV.5:
  • And fast beside a little brooke did pas / Of muddie water, that like puddle stank […].
  • * 1624 , , Generall Historie , in Kupperman 1988, p. 90:
  • searching their habitations for water, we could fill but three barricoes, and that such puddle , that never till then we ever knew the want of good water.
  • A homogeneous mixture of clay, water, and sometimes grit, used to line a canal or pond to make it watertight.
  • Verb

    (puddl)
  • To form a puddle.
  • To play or splash in a puddle.
  • To process iron by means of puddling.
  • To line a canal with puddle (clay).
  • To collect ideas, especially abstract concepts, into rough subtopics or categories, as in study, research or conversation.
  • To make (clay, loam, etc.) dense or close, by working it when wet, so as to render impervious to water.
  • To make foul or muddy; to pollute with dirt; to mix dirt with (water).
  • * Shakespeare
  • Some unhatched practice / Hath puddled his clear spirit.