Whit vs Whith - What's the difference?

whit | whith |

As a noun whit

is the season of whitsuntide.

As a preposition whith is





(en noun)
  • The smallest part or particle imaginable; an iota.
  • He worked tirelessly to collect and wind a ball of string eight feet around, and it matters not one whit .
  • * 1602 : (William Shakespeare), , act V scene 2
  • Not a whit .
  • * 1917 , Incident by
  • Synonyms

    * (smallest part imaginable) bit, iota, jot, scrap * See also .


    * with English terms with homophones ----




    (English prepositions)
  • *{{quote-book, year=1898, author=William Bradford, title=Bradford's History of 'Plimoth Plantation', chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=Winthrop, whith such directions as he conceived fitt, and, as I hear, hath given his debte, which he maks 544^li. unto y^e gentlemen of y^e Bay. Indeed, M^r. }}
  • *{{quote-book, year=1685, author=Robert May, title=The accomplisht cook, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=Boil half a pound of French barley in 3 several waters, keep the last water to make your milk of, then stamp half a pound of almonds with a little of the same water to keep them from oyling; being finely beaten, strain it whith the rest of the barley water, put some hard sugar to it, boil it a little, and give it the party warm. }}