Participates vs Talkative - What's the difference?
As a verb participates
As an adjective talkative is
tending to talk a lot.
To join in, to take part, to involve oneself ((in) something).
(obsolete) To share, share in (something).
* 1638 , , Some Yeares Travels , I:
(obsolete) To share (something) (with) others; to transfer (something) (to) or (unto) others.
* 1662 , Thomas Salusbury, Galileo's Dialogue Concerning the Two Chief Systems of the World , II:
- they seldome feed together, lest they might participate one anothers impurity: each has his owne cup [...].
- Make the Earth [...] turn round its own axis in twenty four hours, and towards the same point with all the other Spheres; and without participating this same motion to any other Planet or Star.
(obsolete) Acting in common; participating.
* 1608 , , I. i. 101:
- And, mutually participate , did minister / Unto the appetite and affection common / Of the whole body.
Tending to talk a lot.
Speaking openly and honestly, neglecting privacy and consequences.
* chatty, gabby, garrulous, loquacious, outgoing, talksome
* long-winded, logorrheic, verbose
* indiscreet, outspoken
* See also
* dour, monosyllabic, sullen, withdrawn
* laconic, taciturn, terse, uncommunicative
* mute, quiet, silent