obtuse

Cavalier vs Obtuse - What's the difference?

cavalier | obtuse |


As adjectives the difference between cavalier and obtuse

is that cavalier is not caring enough about something important while obtuse is blunt; not sharp.

As a noun cavalier

is a military man serving on horse.

Drowsy vs Obtuse - What's the difference?

drowsy | obtuse | Related terms |

Drowsy is a related term of obtuse.


As adjectives the difference between drowsy and obtuse

is that drowsy is inclined to drowse; heavy with sleepiness; lethargic; dozy while obtuse is blunt; not sharp.

Irksome vs Obtuse - What's the difference?

irksome | obtuse | Related terms |

Irksome is a related term of obtuse.


As adjectives the difference between irksome and obtuse

is that irksome is disagreeable or troublesome by reason of long continuance or repetition; bothersome; annoying; irritating; wearisome; tedious while obtuse is blunt; not sharp.

Dreary vs Obtuse - What's the difference?

dreary | obtuse | Related terms |

Dreary is a related term of obtuse.


As adjectives the difference between dreary and obtuse

is that dreary is (obsolete) grievous, dire; appalling while obtuse is blunt; not sharp.

Vehement vs Obtuse - What's the difference?

vehement | obtuse |


As adjectives the difference between vehement and obtuse

is that vehement is vehement while obtuse is blunt; not sharp.

Obtuse vs Brusque - What's the difference?

obtuse | brusque | Related terms |

Obtuse is a related term of brusque.


As an adjective obtuse

is blunt; not sharp.

As a verb brusque is

.

Obtuse vs Ludicrous - What's the difference?

obtuse | ludicrous |


As adjectives the difference between obtuse and ludicrous

is that obtuse is blunt; not sharp while ludicrous is idiotic or unthinkable, often to the point of being funny.

Naive vs Obtuse - What's the difference?

naive | obtuse |


As adjectives the difference between naive and obtuse

is that naive is while obtuse is blunt; not sharp.

Obtuse vs Abuse - What's the difference?

obtuse | abuse |


As an adjective obtuse

is blunt; not sharp.

As a verb abuse is

.

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