Trialled vs Trilled - What's the difference?

trialled | trilled |


As verbs the difference between trialled and trilled

is that trialled is (trial) while trilled is (trill).

trialled

English

Verb

(head)
  • (trial)

  • trial

    English

    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) trial, from . More at try.

    Noun

    (wikipedia trial) (en noun)
  • an opportunity to test something out; a test.
  • They will perform the trials for the new equipment next week.
  • appearance at judicial court.
  • a difficult or annoying experience
  • That boy was a trial to his parents

    Adjective

    (-)
  • Pertaining to a trial or test.
  • Attempted on a provisional or experimental basis.
  • Verb

  • To carry out a series of tests on (a new product, procedure etc.) before marketing or implementing it.
  • The warning system was extensively trialed before being fitted to all our vehicles.
  • To try out (a new player) in a sports team.
  • The team trialled a new young goalkeeper in Saturday's match, with mixed results.

    Derived terms

    * put on trial * trial and error * trial by combat * trial by fire * trial balloon * triality

    Etymology 2

    From (etyl) trialis, an adjective formed from .

    Adjective

    (-)
  • Characterized by having three (usually equivalent) components.
  • Triple.
  • (grammar) pertaining to a language form referring to three of something, as people; contrast singular'', ''dual'' and ''plural .
  • No language has a trial number unless it has a dual.

    See also

    *

    trilled

    English

    Verb

    (head)
  • (trill)

  • trill

    English

    (Trill consonant)

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (music) A rapid alternation between an indicated note and the one above it, in musical notation usually indicated with the letters tr written above the staff.
  • (phonetics) A type of consonantal sound that is produced by vibrations of the tongue against the place of articulation, for example, Spanish rr .
  • Derived terms

    * trilly

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To create a trill sound; to utter trills or a trill; to play or sing in tremulous vibrations of sound; to have a trembling sound; to quaver.
  • * Dryden
  • To judge of trilling notes and tripping feet.
  • To impart the quality of a trill to; to utter as, or with, a trill.
  • to trill a note, or the letter r
  • * Thomson
  • The sober-suited songstress trills her lay.
  • (obsolete) To trickle.
  • *, II.30:
  • *:I come now from seeing of a shepheard at Medoc who had no signe at all of genitorie parts: But where they should be, are three little holes, by which his water doth continually tril from him.
  • * Shakespeare
  • And now and then an ample tear trilled down / Her delicate cheek.
  • * Glover
  • Whispered sounds / Of waters, trilling from the riven stone.

    Derived terms

    * triller ----