Cooperate vs Team - What's the difference?

cooperate | team |


As a verb cooperate

is .

As a noun team is

team.

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

cooperate

English

Alternative forms

* co-operate (UK), (uncommon)

Verb

(cooperat)
  • To work or act together, especially for a common purpose or benefit.
  • * {{quote-news, year=2012, date=November 7, author=Matt Bai, title=Winning a Second Term, Obama Will Confront Familiar Headwinds, work=New York Times citation
  • , passage=In polling by the Pew Research Center in November 2008, fully half the respondents thought the two parties would cooperate more in the coming year, versus only 36 percent who thought the climate would grow more adversarial. }}
  • To allow for mutual unobstructed action
  • To function in harmony, side by side
  • To engage in economic cooperation.
  • Usage notes

    The usual pronunciation of 'oo' is /u?/ or /?/. The dieresis in the spelling emphasizes that the second o begins a separate syllable. However, the dieresis is becoming increasingly rare in US English typography, so the spelling cooperate predominates. See also .

    Synonyms

    * to coact * make common cause

    References

    * * * ----

    team

    English

    (wikipedia team)

    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) teme, from (etyl) . More at (l), (l).

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A set of draught animals, such as two horses in front of a carriage.
  • * Macaulay
  • It happened almost every day that coaches stuck fast, until a team of cattle could be procured from some neighbouring farm to tug them out of the slough.
  • * 1931 , William Faulkner, Sanctuary , Vintage 1993, p. 111:
  • The adjacent alleys were choked with tethered wagons, the teams reversed and nuzzling gnawed corn-ears over the tail-boards.
  • Any group of people involved in the same activity, especially sports or work.
  • We need more volunteers for the netball team .
    The IT manager leads a team of three software developers.
  • (obsolete) A group of animals moving together, especially young ducks.
  • * Holland
  • a team of ducklings about her
  • * Dryden
  • a long team of snowy swans on high
  • (UK, legal, obsolete) A royalty or privilege granted by royal charter to a lord of a manor, of having, keeping, and judging in his court, his bondmen, neifes, and villains, and their offspring, or suit, that is, goods and chattels, and appurtenances thereto.
  • * ALEXANDER M. BURRILL, LAW DICTIONARY & GLOSSARY, vol II, 1871 URL: http://www.archive.org/details/cu31924022836450
  • TEAM, Theam, Tem, Them. Sax. [from tyman, to propagate, to teem.] In old English law. Literally, an offspring, race or generation. A royalty or privilege granted by royal charter to a lord of a manor, of having, keeping and judging in his court, his bondmen, neifes and villeins, and their offspring or suit. They who had a jurisdiction of this kind, were said to have a court of Theme... constantly used in the old books in connection with toll, in the expression Toll & Team.
    Usage notes
    * When referring to the actions of a sports team, British English typically uses the third-person plural form rather than the third-person singular. However, this is not done in other contexts such as in business or politics. ** **: Manchester were unable to bring the strong team they originally intended, ** **: Leeds were champions again.
    Descendants
    * German: (l)

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To form a group, as for sports or work.
  • They teamed to complete the project.
  • To convey or haul with a team.
  • to team lumber
    (Thoreau)
    Derived terms
    * double-team

    Etymology 2

    Verb

    (head)