Advise vs Snarl - What's the difference?
| Related terms
Advise is a related term of snarl.
As verbs the difference between advise and snarl
is that advise
is to give advice to; to offer an opinion, as worthy or expedient to be followed while snarl
is to form raised work upon the outer surface of (thin metal ware) by the repercussion of a snarling iron upon the inner surface.
As a noun snarl is
a knot or complication of hair, thread, or the like, difficult to disentangle; entanglement; hence, intricate complication; embarrassing difficulty.
* advize (obsolete)
To give advice to; to offer an opinion, as worthy or expedient to be followed.
To give information or notice to; to inform or counsel; — with (m) before the thing communicated.
- The dentist advised brushing three times a day.
- We were advised of the risk.
To consider, to deliberate.
* 1843 , '', book 2, ch. VIII, ''The Election
- The lawyer advised me to drop the case, since there was no chance of winning.
(obsolete) To look at, watch; to see.
* 1590 , Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene , III.v:
- accordingly. His Majesty, advising of it for a moment, orders that Samson be brought in with the other Twelve.
- when that villain he auiz'd , which late / Affrighted had the fairest Florimell , / Full of fiers fury, and indignant hate, / To him he turned
* This is a catenative verb that takes the gerund (-ing) . See .
* See also
A knot or complication of hair, thread, or the like, difficult to disentangle; entanglement; hence, intricate complication; embarrassing difficulty.
The act of snarling; a growl; a surly or peevish expression; an angry contention.
A growl, as of an angry or surly dog, or similar; grumbling sounds
* (entangled situation) imbroglio
To form raised work upon the outer surface of (thin metal ware) by the repercussion of a snarling iron upon the inner surface.
To entangle; to complicate; to involve in knots.
- to snarl a skein of thread
To embarrass; to ensnare.
- And from her back her garments she did tear, / And from her head oft rent her snarled hair
To growl, as an angry or surly dog; to gnarl; to utter grumbling sounds.
To speak crossly; to talk in rude, surly terms.
- [the] question that they would have snarled him with
- It is malicious and unmanly to snarl at the little lapses of a pen, from which Virgil himself stands not exempted.