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Sweat vs Sweat - What's the difference?

sweat | sweat |

In british|slang|military slang|especially wwi|lang=en terms the difference between sweat and sweat

is that sweat is (british|slang|military slang|especially wwi) a soldier (especially one who is old or experienced) while sweat is (british|slang|military slang|especially wwi) a soldier (especially one who is old or experienced).

In historical|lang=en terms the difference between sweat and sweat

is that sweat is (historical) the sweating sickness while sweat is (historical) the sweating sickness.

In lang=en terms the difference between sweat and sweat

is that sweat is to emit moisture while sweat is to emit moisture.

In informal|lang=en terms the difference between sweat and sweat

is that sweat is (informal) to worry while sweat is (informal) to worry.

In colloquial|lang=en terms the difference between sweat and sweat

is that sweat is (colloquial) to worry about (something) while sweat is (colloquial) to worry about (something).

In plumbing|lang=en terms the difference between sweat and sweat

is that sweat is (plumbing) to solder (a pipe joint) together while sweat is (plumbing) to solder (a pipe joint) together.

In slang|lang=en terms the difference between sweat and sweat

is that sweat is (slang) to stress out while sweat is (slang) to stress out.

In intransitive|lang=en terms the difference between sweat and sweat

is that sweat is (intransitive) to cook slowly in shallow oil without browning while sweat is (intransitive) to cook slowly in shallow oil without browning.

In archaic|lang=en terms the difference between sweat and sweat

is that sweat is (archaic) to remove a portion of (a coin), as by shaking it with others in a bag, so that the friction wears off a small quantity of the metal while sweat is (archaic) to remove a portion of (a coin), as by shaking it with others in a bag, so that the friction wears off a small quantity of the metal.

As nouns the difference between sweat and sweat

is that sweat is fluid that exits the body through pores in the skin usually due to physical stress and/or high temperature for the purpose of regulating body temperature and removing certain compounds from the circulation while sweat is fluid that exits the body through pores in the skin usually due to physical stress and/or high temperature for the purpose of regulating body temperature and removing certain compounds from the circulation.

As verbs the difference between sweat and sweat

is that sweat is to emit sweat while sweat is to emit sweat.

sweat

English

(wikipedia sweat)

Etymology 1

From (etyl) .

Noun

(en-noun)
  • Fluid that exits the body through pores in the skin usually due to physical stress and/or high temperature for the purpose of regulating body temperature and removing certain compounds from the circulation.
  • (British, slang, military slang, especially WWI) A soldier (especially one who is old or experienced).
  • (historical) The sweating sickness.
  • * 2009 , Hilary Mantel, Wolf Hall , Fourth Estate 2010, page 131:
  • When the sweat comes back this summer, 1528, people say, as they did last year, that you won't get it if you don't think about it.
    (Holinshed)
  • Moisture issuing from any substance.
  • the sweat of hay or grain in a mow or stack
    (Mortimer)
  • A short run by a racehorse as a form of exercise.
  • Synonyms
    * (fluid that exits the body through pores) perspiration * sudor
    Derived terms
    * break a sweat * cold sweat * no sweat * old sweat * sweat gland * sweatshirt * sweatshop * sweaty

    Etymology 2

    From (etyl) . Compare Dutch zweten, German schwitzen, Danish svede.

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To emit sweat.
  • To cause to excrete moisture from the skin; to cause to perspire.
  • His physicians attempted to sweat him by most powerful sudorifics.
  • (informal) To work hard.
  • I've been sweating over my essay all day.
  • (informal) To extract money, labour, etc. from, by exaction or oppression.
  • to sweat''' a spendthrift; to '''sweat labourers
  • (informal) To worry.
  • (colloquial) To worry about (something).
  • * 2010 , Brooks Barnes, "Studios battle to save Narnia", The New York Times , 5 Dec 2010:
  • There are few matters studio executives sweat more than maintaining their franchises.
  • To emit, in the manner of sweat.
  • to sweat blood
  • * Dryden
  • With exercise she sweat ill humors out.
  • To emit moisture.
  • The cheese will start sweating if you don't refrigerate it.
  • (plumbing) To solder (a pipe joint) together.
  • (slang) To stress out.
  • Stop sweatin' me!
  • (intransitive) To cook slowly in shallow oil without browning.
  • (archaic) To remove a portion of (a coin), as by shaking it with others in a bag, so that the friction wears off a small quantity of the metal.
  • * R. Cobden
  • The only use of it [money] which is interdicted is to put it in circulation again after having diminished its weight by sweating , or otherwise, because the quantity of metal contains is no longer consistent with its impression.
    Synonyms
    * (emit sweat) perspire * (work hard) slave, slog, work hard * (to worry) fret, worry
    Derived terms
    * sweat like a pig * sweater * (l) * unsweat

    Anagrams

    * ----

    sweat

    English

    (wikipedia sweat)

    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) .

    Noun

    (en-noun)
  • Fluid that exits the body through pores in the skin usually due to physical stress and/or high temperature for the purpose of regulating body temperature and removing certain compounds from the circulation.
  • (British, slang, military slang, especially WWI) A soldier (especially one who is old or experienced).
  • (historical) The sweating sickness.
  • * 2009 , Hilary Mantel, Wolf Hall , Fourth Estate 2010, page 131:
  • When the sweat comes back this summer, 1528, people say, as they did last year, that you won't get it if you don't think about it.
    (Holinshed)
  • Moisture issuing from any substance.
  • the sweat of hay or grain in a mow or stack
    (Mortimer)
  • A short run by a racehorse as a form of exercise.
  • Synonyms
    * (fluid that exits the body through pores) perspiration * sudor
    Derived terms
    * break a sweat * cold sweat * no sweat * old sweat * sweat gland * sweatshirt * sweatshop * sweaty

    Etymology 2

    From (etyl) . Compare Dutch zweten, German schwitzen, Danish svede.

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To emit sweat.
  • To cause to excrete moisture from the skin; to cause to perspire.
  • His physicians attempted to sweat him by most powerful sudorifics.
  • (informal) To work hard.
  • I've been sweating over my essay all day.
  • (informal) To extract money, labour, etc. from, by exaction or oppression.
  • to sweat''' a spendthrift; to '''sweat labourers
  • (informal) To worry.
  • (colloquial) To worry about (something).
  • * 2010 , Brooks Barnes, "Studios battle to save Narnia", The New York Times , 5 Dec 2010:
  • There are few matters studio executives sweat more than maintaining their franchises.
  • To emit, in the manner of sweat.
  • to sweat blood
  • * Dryden
  • With exercise she sweat ill humors out.
  • To emit moisture.
  • The cheese will start sweating if you don't refrigerate it.
  • (plumbing) To solder (a pipe joint) together.
  • (slang) To stress out.
  • Stop sweatin' me!
  • (intransitive) To cook slowly in shallow oil without browning.
  • (archaic) To remove a portion of (a coin), as by shaking it with others in a bag, so that the friction wears off a small quantity of the metal.
  • * R. Cobden
  • The only use of it [money] which is interdicted is to put it in circulation again after having diminished its weight by sweating , or otherwise, because the quantity of metal contains is no longer consistent with its impression.
    Synonyms
    * (emit sweat) perspire * (work hard) slave, slog, work hard * (to worry) fret, worry
    Derived terms
    * sweat like a pig * sweater * (l) * unsweat

    Anagrams

    * ----