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Enter two words to compare and contrast their definitions, origins, and synonyms to better understand how those words are related.

pleased

Pleated vs Pleased - What's the difference?

pleated | pleased |


As verbs the difference between pleated and pleased

is that pleated is (pleat) while pleased is (please).

As adjectives the difference between pleated and pleased

is that pleated is having pleats while pleased is happy, content.

Pleased vs Pleaser - What's the difference?

pleased | pleaser |


As an adjective pleased

is happy, content.

As a verb pleased

is past tense of please.

As a noun pleaser is

someone or something which pleases.

Pleased vs Pleases - What's the difference?

pleased | pleases |


As verbs the difference between pleased and pleases

is that pleased is past tense of please while pleases is third-person singular of please.

As an adjective pleased

is happy, content.

Leased vs Pleased - What's the difference?

leased | pleased |


As verbs the difference between leased and pleased

is that leased is (lease) while pleased is (please).

As adjectives the difference between leased and pleased

is that leased is transferred under the terms of a lease while pleased is happy, content.

Pleaded vs Pleased - What's the difference?

pleaded | pleased |


As verbs the difference between pleaded and pleased

is that pleaded is (british|excepting scotland), still used by some in the us (plead) while pleased is (please).

As an adjective pleased is

happy, content.

Ecstic vs Pleased - What's the difference?

ecstic | pleased |


As an adjective pleased is

happy, content.

As a verb pleased is

(please).

Like vs Pleased - What's the difference?

like | pleased |


As verbs the difference between like and pleased

is that like is to please while pleased is past tense of please.

As adjectives the difference between like and pleased

is that like is similar while pleased is happy, content.

As a noun like

is something that a person likes (prefers).

As an adverb like

is for example, such as: to introduce an example or list of examples.

As a conjunction like

is as if; as though.

As a preposition like

is somewhat similar to, reminiscent of.

As a particle like

is A delayed filler.

As an interjection like

is used to place emphasis upon a statement.

Overjoyed vs Pleased - What's the difference?

overjoyed | pleased |


As adjectives the difference between overjoyed and pleased

is that overjoyed is very happy while pleased is happy, content.

As verbs the difference between overjoyed and pleased

is that overjoyed is (overjoy) while pleased is (please).

Pleased vs Existed - What's the difference?

pleased | existed |


As verbs the difference between pleased and existed

is that pleased is past tense of please while existed is past tense of exist.

As an adjective pleased

is happy, content.

Taxonomy vs Pleased - What's the difference?

taxonomy | pleased |


As a noun taxonomy

is the science or the technique used to make a classification.

As an adjective pleased is

happy, content.

As a verb pleased is

past tense of please.

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