Skated vs Skited - What's the difference?

skated | skited |


As verbs the difference between skated and skited

is that skated is (skate) while skited is (skite).

skated

English

Verb

(head)
  • (skate)
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    skate

    English

    Etymology 1

    .

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A runner or blade, usually of steel, with a frame shaped to fit the sole of a shoe, made to be fastened under the foot, and used for gliding on ice.
  • abbreviated form of ice skate or roller skate
  • The act of skateboarding
  • There's time for a quick skate before dinner.
  • The act of roller skating or ice skating
  • The boys had a skate every morning when the lake was frozen.

    Verb

    (skat)
  • To move along a surface (ice or ground) using skates.
  • To skateboard
  • Derived terms
    * get one's skates on * roller-skate * skateboard * skate on thin ice * skatepark * skater

    Etymology 2

    From (etyl) skata.

    Noun

    (wikipedia skate) (en noun)
  • A fish of the family Rajidae in the superorder Batoidea (rays]]) which inhabit most seas. Skates generally have small heads with protruding , and wide [[fin#Noun, fins attached to a flat body.
  • skited

    English

    Verb

    (head)
  • (skite)
  • Anagrams

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    skite

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (obsolete) A sudden hit or blow; a glancing blow.
  • A contemptible person.
  • (Irish) A drinking binge.
  • * 2008 , Tony Black, Paying for It , page 214,
  • I needed alcohol to stop my nerves rattling. This felt like the longest period I?d been without my drug of choice for at least three years.
    I needed to go on a skite .
  • (Australia, Ireland, New Zealand) One who skites , a boaster.
  • Verb

    (skit)
  • (Australia, Ireland, New Zealand) To boast.
  • * The Ragtime Army'', WWI Australian Army song, cited in 2004, Graham Seal, ''Inventing Anzac: The Digger And National Mythology , page 53,
  • You boast and skite from morn to night / And think you?re very brave, / But the men who really did the job / Are dead and in their graves.
  • * 2005 , , page 159,
  • That Smasher'', he said, and forced laugh. ''My word he can spin a yarn!'' She glanced towards him, her face halved by the lamplight. ''Just skiting , you reckon?
  • * 2006 , Pip Wilson, Faces in the Street: Louisa and Henry Lawson and the Castlereagh Street Push , page 405,
  • “England is mine,” Henry says over a pint. “I hope that?s not skiting .”
    “That?s not skiting , sport. Edward Garnett reckons you?re the best new thing in the Empire, and so do I. Good on you, mate, nothing on earth can stop you now! Here?s mud in your eye.”
  • (Northern Ireland) To skim or slide along a surface.
  • (Scotland, slang) To slip, such as on ice.
  • (Scotland, slang) To drink a large amount of alcohol.
  • (archaic, vulgar) To shit.
  • * 1653 , '', Chapter XIII: ''How Gargantua?s wonderful understanding became known to his father Grangousier, by the invention of a torchecul or wipebreech ,
  • There is no need of wiping one?s tail, said Gargantua, but when it is foul; foul it cannot be, unless one have been a-skiting'; ' skite then we must before we wipe our tails.

    Anagrams

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