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hence

Thereon vs Hence - What's the difference?

thereon | hence |


As adverbs the difference between thereon and hence

is that thereon is on that while hence is (archaic) from here, from this place, away.

As a verb hence is

(obsolete) to send away.

Hence vs Effect - What's the difference?

hence | effect |


In obsolete|lang=en terms the difference between hence and effect

is that hence is (obsolete) to send away while effect is (obsolete) manifestation; expression; sign.

As verbs the difference between hence and effect

is that hence is (obsolete) to send away while effect is to make or bring about; to implement.

As an adverb hence

is (archaic) from here, from this place, away.

As a noun effect is

the result or outcome of a cause see below .

Humpy vs Hence - What's the difference?

humpy | hence |


As an adjective humpy

is characterised by humps, uneven.

As a noun humpy

is (australia) a hut or temporary shelter made from bark and tree branches, especially for aborigines.

As an adverb hence is

(archaic) from here, from this place, away.

As a verb hence is

(obsolete) to send away.

Lang vs Hence - What's the difference?

lang | hence |


As a noun lang

is flame, flare, fire.

As an adverb hence is

(archaic) from here, from this place, away.

As a verb hence is

(obsolete) to send away.

Hump vs Hence - What's the difference?

hump | hence |


As a proper noun hump

is the himalayas, as the challenge for the supply route between india and china.

As an adverb hence is

(archaic) from here, from this place, away.

As a verb hence is

(obsolete) to send away.

Hike vs Hence - What's the difference?

hike | hence |


As verbs the difference between hike and hence

is that hike is to take a long walk for pleasure or exercise while hence is (obsolete) to send away.

As a noun hike

is a long walk.

As an adverb hence is

(archaic) from here, from this place, away.

Hence vs Husk - What's the difference?

hence | husk |


As verbs the difference between hence and husk

is that hence is (obsolete) to send away while husk is to remove husks from or husk can be to say huskily, to utter in a husky voice.

As an adverb hence

is (archaic) from here, from this place, away.

As a noun husk is

the dry, leafy or stringy exterior of certain vegetables or fruits, which must be removed before eating the meat inside.

Hedge vs Hence - What's the difference?

hedge | hence |


As verbs the difference between hedge and hence

is that hedge is to enclose with a hedge or hedges while hence is (obsolete) to send away.

As a noun hedge

is a thicket of bushes, usually thorn bushes; especially, such a thicket planted as a fence between any two portions of land; and also any sort of shrubbery, as evergreens, planted in a line or as a fence; particularly, such a thicket planted round a field to fence it, or in rows to separate the parts of a garden.

As an adverb hence is

(archaic) from here, from this place, away.

Afterward vs Hence - What's the difference?

afterward | hence |


As adverbs the difference between afterward and hence

is that afterward is (us) subsequently to some other action while hence is (archaic) from here, from this place, away.

As a verb hence is

(obsolete) to send away.

Hence vs Genre - What's the difference?

hence | genre |


As an adverb hence

is (archaic) from here, from this place, away.

As a verb hence

is (obsolete) to send away.

As a noun genre is

.

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