Saddle vs Saddleless - What's the difference?
As a noun saddle
is a seat (tack) for a rider placed on the back of a horse or other animal.
As a verb saddle
is to put a saddle on an animal.
As an adjective saddleless is
without a saddle.
Other Comparisons: What's the difference?
From (etyl) (m), from (etyl) sadol, from (etyl) .
A seat (tack) for a rider placed on the back of a horse or other animal
An item of harness (harness saddle) placed on the back of a horse or other animal
A seat on a bicycle, motorcycle etc
A cut of meat that includes both loins and part of the backbone
A low point, in the shape of a saddle, between two hills.
* 1977 , , The Honourable Schoolboy , Folio Society 2010, p. 483:
The raised floorboard in a doorway.
(construction) A small tapered/sloped area structure that helps channel surface water to drains.
(nautical) A block of wood, usually fastened to one spar and shaped to receive the end of another.
(engineering) A part, such as a flange, which is hollowed out to fit upon a convex surface and serve as a means of attachment or support.
The clitellus of an earthworm.
- With Lizzie leading, they scrambled quickly over several false peaks towards the saddle .
(terms derived from saddle)
* dressage saddle
* English saddle
* in the saddle
* jumping saddle
* park saddle
* racing saddle
* saddle beast
* Western saddle
Old English sadolian
To put a saddle on an animal.
To get into a saddle.
(idiomatic) To burden or encumber.
(idiomatic) To give a responsibility to someone.
- He has been saddled with the task of collecting evidence to the theft.
Without a saddle.