Shud vs Shid - What's the difference?

shud | shid |


As a noun shud

is (obsolete|outside|derbyshire|east anglia|herefordshire|yorkshire) a (l).

As a verb shud

is .

As an initialism shid is

(internet) s'laps '''h'''ead '''i'''n ' d isgust.

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

shud

English

Etymology 1

From the Late (etyl) schudde.

Noun

(en noun)
  • (obsolete, outside, Derbyshire, East Anglia, Herefordshire, Yorkshire) A (l).
  • References

    shud]” listed in the [2nd ed., 1989

    Etymology 2

    See should.

    shid

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (obsolete) A piece of firewood four feet long.
  • (obsolete) A unit of length measuring four feet.
  • References

    * "shid", accessed on 2005-05-03, which in turn cites: Richard Hayes, The Negociator’s Magazine: or, The most authentick account yet published of the Monies, Weights, and Measures of the Principal Places of Trade in the World. , John Noon, London, 1740, page 206.

    Verb

    shid (nonstandard)
  • (nonstandard, obsolete, alliteration)
  • * 1920 Well, gen'lemen, this is better, but a record property shid fetch a record price. — John Galsworthy, The Skin Game , Act II, Scene I
  • Anagrams

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