laid

Laid vs Lai - What's the difference?

laid | lai |


As a verb laid

is (lay).

As an adjective laid

is (of paper) marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould.

As a noun lai is

interest.

Laid vs Lait - What's the difference?

laid | lait |


As verbs the difference between laid and lait

is that laid is (lay) while lait is .

As an adjective laid

is (of paper) marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould.

Laid vs Raid - What's the difference?

laid | raid |


As verbs the difference between laid and raid

is that laid is past tense of lay while raid is to engage in a raid.

As an adjective laid

is marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould.

As a noun raid is

a hostile or predatory incursion; an inroad or incursion of mounted men; a sudden and rapid invasion by a cavalry force; a foray.

As an acronym RAID is

a redundant array of inexpensive disks, or, less frequently restated as a redundant array of independent disks.

Laid vs Lard - What's the difference?

laid | lard |


As a verb laid

is (lay).

As an adjective laid

is (of paper) marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould.

As a proper noun lard is

.

Laid vs Lair - What's the difference?

laid | lair |


As verbs the difference between laid and lair

is that laid is past tense of lay while lair is to mire.

As an adjective laid

is marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould.

As a noun lair is

a place inhabited by a wild animal, often a cave or a hole in the ground.

Laid vs Plaid - What's the difference?

laid | plaid |


As verbs the difference between laid and plaid

is that laid is past tense of lay while plaid is past tense of play.

As adjectives the difference between laid and plaid

is that laid is marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould while plaid is having a pattern or colors which resemble a Scottish tartan; checkered or marked with bars or stripes at right angles to one another.

As a noun plaid is

a type of twilled woollen cloth, often with a tartan or chequered pattern.

Laid vs Lid - What's the difference?

laid | lid |


As verbs the difference between laid and lid

is that laid is past tense of lay while lid is to put a lid on something.

As an adjective laid

is marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould.

As a noun lid is

the top or cover of a container.

Laid vs Land - What's the difference?

laid | land |


As a verb laid

is (lay).

As an adjective laid

is (of paper) marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould.

As a noun land is

loin (the flesh above the hip bone).

Laid vs Lad - What's the difference?

laid | lad |


As a verb laid

is past tense of lay.

As an adjective laid

is marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould.

As a noun lad is

a boy or young man.

Laid vs Said - What's the difference?

laid | said |


As verbs the difference between laid and said

is that laid is past tense of lay while said is past tense of say.

As adjectives the difference between laid and said

is that laid is marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould while said is mentioned earlier.

As a determiner said is

mentioned earlier.

As a proper noun Said is

an alternative spelling of Sayyid|lang=en.

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