Snite vs Snitz - What's the difference?
As verbs the difference between snite and snitz
is that snite
is (obsolete|or|scotland|transitive) to blow (one's nose) while snitz
is (us|dialect|transitive) to slice.
As a noun snite
is (obsolete|or|scotland) a snipe.
Other Comparisons: What's the difference?
(obsolete, or, Scotland) A snipe.
From (etyl) snitan. Cognate with (etyl) . Related to snout and (snot).
(obsolete, or, Scotland, transitive) To blow (one's nose).
(obsolete, or, Scotland, transitive) To snuff (a candle).
* Thomson, J. - Etymons of English words -
(US, dialect, transitive) To slice.
* 2007 , Harry W. Rutt, Back porch memories (page 82)
* 2009 , Linda Egenes, Visits with the Amish: Impressions of the Plain Life (page 72)
- We snitzed and canned 56 quarts of pears by two o'clock.
- Children look forward to apple snitzing , a festive fall event when neighbors gather to make apple cider at a community press.