Origin vs Wasted - What's the difference?

origin | wasted |

As a noun origin

is the beginning of something.

As an adjective wasted is

not profitably used.

As a verb wasted is





(en noun)
  • The beginning of something.
  • The source of a river, information, goods, etc.
  • * {{quote-magazine, date=2013-06-14, author= Sam Leith
  • , volume=189, issue=1, page=37, magazine=(The Guardian Weekly) , title= Where the profound meets the profane , passage=Swearing doesn't just mean what we now understand by "dirty words". It is entwined, in social and linguistic history, with the other sort of swearing: vows and oaths. Consider for a moment the origins of almost any word we have for bad language – "profanity", "curses", "oaths" and "swearing" itself.}}
  • (mathematics) The point at which the axes of a coordinate system intersect.
  • (anatomy) The proximal end of attachment of a muscle to a bone that will not be moved by the action of that muscle.
  • (cartography) An arbitrary point on the earth's surface, chosen as the zero for a system of coordinates.
  • (in the plural) Ancestry.
  • Synonyms

    * (source) source * (mathematics) zero vector


    * (source) destination * (anatomy) insertion

    See also

    * provenance




    (en adjective)
  • Not profitably used.
  • Ravaged or deteriorated.
  • Emaciated and haggard.
  • (slang) very drunk or stoned.
  • (medicine) low weight-for-height (for a person).
  • Verb

  • (waste)
  • Anagrams