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stanchion

Rod vs Stanchion - What's the difference?

rod | stanchion |


As nouns the difference between rod and stanchion

is that rod is road, roadstead while stanchion is a vertical pole, post, or support.

As a verb stanchion is

to erect stanchions, or equip something with stanchions.

Stanchion vs Undefined - What's the difference?

stanchion | undefined |


As a noun stanchion

is a vertical pole, post, or support.

As a verb stanchion

is to erect stanchions, or equip something with stanchions.

As an adjective undefined is

lacking a definition or value.

Newel vs Stanchion - What's the difference?

newel | stanchion |


As nouns the difference between newel and stanchion

is that newel is (architecture) a central pillar around which a staircase spirals or newel can be (obsolete) a novelty; a new thing while stanchion is a vertical pole, post, or support.

As a verb stanchion is

to erect stanchions, or equip something with stanchions.

Stanchion vs Stile - What's the difference?

stanchion | stile |


As nouns the difference between stanchion and stile

is that stanchion is a vertical pole, post, or support while stile is a set of steps surmounting a fence or wall, or a narrow gate or contrived passage through a fence or wall, which in either case allows people but not livestock to pass.

As a verb stanchion

is to erect stanchions, or equip something with stanchions.

Pedestal vs Stanchion - What's the difference?

pedestal | stanchion |


As nouns the difference between pedestal and stanchion

is that pedestal is the base or foot of a column, statue, vase, lamp while stanchion is a vertical pole, post, or support.

As verbs the difference between pedestal and stanchion

is that pedestal is to set or support on (or as if on) a pedestal while stanchion is to erect stanchions, or equip something with stanchions.

Handrail vs Stanchion - What's the difference?

handrail | stanchion |


As nouns the difference between handrail and stanchion

is that handrail is a rail which can be held, such as on the side of a staircase, ramp or other walkway, and serving as a support or guard while stanchion is a vertical pole, post, or support.

As a verb stanchion is

to erect stanchions, or equip something with stanchions.

Stanchion vs Rail - What's the difference?

stanchion | rail |


As nouns the difference between stanchion and rail

is that stanchion is a vertical pole, post, or support while rail is a horizontal bar extending between supports and used for support or as a barrier; a railing or rail can be any of several birds in the family rallidae or rail can be (obsolete) an item of clothing; a cloak or other garment; a dress.

As verbs the difference between stanchion and rail

is that stanchion is to erect stanchions, or equip something with stanchions while rail is to travel by railway or rail can be to complain violently ((against), (about)) or rail can be (label) to gush, flow (of liquid).

Stanchion vs Forstall - What's the difference?

stanchion | forstall |


As verbs the difference between stanchion and forstall

is that stanchion is to erect stanchions, or equip something with stanchions while forstall is obsolete form of forestall.

As a noun stanchion

is a vertical pole, post, or support.

Stanchion vs Stilt - What's the difference?

stanchion | stilt |


As nouns the difference between stanchion and stilt

is that stanchion is a vertical pole, post, or support while stilt is either of two poles with footrests that allow someone to stand or walk above the ground; used mostly by entertainers.

As verbs the difference between stanchion and stilt

is that stanchion is to erect stanchions, or equip something with stanchions while stilt is to raise on stilts, or as if on stilts.

Stanchion vs Baluster - What's the difference?

stanchion | baluster |


As nouns the difference between stanchion and baluster

is that stanchion is a vertical pole, post, or support while baluster is   A short column used in a group to support a rail, as commonly found on the side of a stairway; a banister.

As a verb stanchion

is to erect stanchions, or equip something with stanchions.

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