Book vs Window - What's the difference?

book | window |


As nouns the difference between book and window

is that book is book while window is an opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle.

As a verb window is

to furnish with windows.

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

book

English

(wikipedia book)

Etymology 1

From (etyl) (m), from (etyl) . (cognates)Cognate with (etyl) (m), . The sense development of beech'' to ''book'' is explained by the fact that smooth gray beech bark was commonly used as bookfell.J.P. Mallory, ''Encyclopedia of Indo-European Culture , s.v. "beech" (London: Fitroy-Dearborn, 1997), 58.

Noun

(en noun)
  • A collection of sheets of paper bound together to hinge at one edge, containing printed or written material, pictures, etc.
  • She opened the book to page 37 and began to read aloud.
    He was frustrated because he couldn't find anything about dinosaurs in the book .
  • A long work fit for publication, typically prose, such as a novel or textbook, and typically published as such a bound collection of sheets.
  • I have three copies of his first book .
  • A major division of a long work.
  • Genesis is the first book of the Bible.
    Many readers find the first book of ''A Tale of Two Cities'' to be confusing.
  • A record of betting (from the use of a notebook to record what each person has bet).
  • I'm running a book on who is going to win the race.
  • A convenient collection, in a form resembling a book, of small paper items for individual use.
  • a book of stamps
    a book of raffle tickets
  • The script of a musical.
  • (usually, in the plural) Records of the accounts of a business.
  • A long document stored (as data) that is or will become a book; an e-book.
  • (legal) A colloquial reference to a book award, a recognition for receiving the highest grade in a class (traditionally an actual book, but recently more likely a letter or certificate acknowledging the achievement).
  • (whist) Six tricks taken by one side.
  • (poker slang) four of a kindWeisenberg, Michael (2000) [http://www.poker1.com/mcu/pokerdictionary/mculib_dictionary_info.asp The Official Dictionary of Poker]. MGI/Mike Caro University. ISBN 978-1880069523
  • (sports) A document, held by the referee, of the incidents happened in the game.
  • (sports, by extension) A list of all players who have been booked (received a warning) in a game.
  • * {{quote-news, year=2011
  • , date=March 2 , author=Andy Campbell , title=Celtic 1 - 0 Rangers , work=BBC , url=http://news.bbc.co.uk/sport2/hi/football/9409758.stm , page= , passage=Celtic captain Scott Brown joined team-mate Majstorovic in the book and Rangers' John Fleck was also shown a yellow card as an ill-tempered half drew to a close.}}
    Synonyms
    * (collection of sheets of paper bound together containing printed or written material) tome (especially a large book) * booklet * tome, volume * (script of a musical) libretto * (records of the accounts of a business) accounts, records
    Derived terms
    * address book * audiobook * book account * book agent * book-answerer * book award * book-bearer * bookbinder * book-board * book-bosomed * book-bound * book-boy * book-burning * book canvasser * bookcase * book-cloth * book club * book concern * book-crab * book-credit * book-debt * book-edge gilder * book-edge marbler * book end, bookend * bookery * booketeria * book-farmer * book-folder * book-form * bookful * book-ghoul * book-gill * book hand * book-holder * bookhood * book-house * book-hunt * bookie * bookish * bookism * bookjacket * bookkeeper * bookkeeping * book-label * book-lare * book-law * book-lear * book-learned * book-learning * book-length * bookless * booklet * booklike * bookling * booklore * booklouse * book lung * bookly * bookmaker * bookmaking * bookman * bookmark, bookmarker * book match * book-mate * book-mindedness * book mite * bookmobile * book-muslin * book name * book-number * book-oath * book of first entry * book of original entry * Book of the Dead * book of the film * Book of God * book of lading * book of life * book of rates * book of reference * book of the living * book of words * book-packet * book piles * bookplate * book pocket * book-post * book-postage * book-press * book price * book prop * book-rate * book-read * bookrest * book-scorpion * bookseller * bookselling * bookshelf * bookshop * book-shy * booksie, booksy * book-slide * book-society * book-stack * bookstall * book-stamp * bookstand * bookstore * book support * booksy * book-table * book token * book trade * book-tray * book-trough * book type * book value * bookwards * book-ways * bookwise * bookwork * book-world * bookworm * book-wright * booky * bring to book * burn book * by the book * casebook * closed book * close the books * coffee-table book * comic book * cookbook * cookery book * cook the books * copybook * coursebook * e-book * exercise book * the Good Book * guidebook * handbook * hymn book * in anyone's book * in my book * in someone's bad books * in someone's good books * in the books * know like a book * logbook * make book * matchbook * notebook * off the books * on the books * open book * passbook * pension book * phrasebook * pocket-book, pocketbook * prayer book * ration book * reading book * read like a book * reference book * rough book * scrapbook * sketch book * songbook * storybook * suit one's book * take a leaf out of someone's book * talk like a book * textbook * throw the book at * without book * wordbook * workbook * yearbook
    See also
    * incunable * scroll * tome * volume

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To reserve (something) for future use.
  • I want to book a hotel room for tomorrow night
    I can book tickets for the concert next week.
  • To write down, to register or record in a book or as in a book.
  • They booked that message from the hill
  • (law enforcement) To record the name and other details of a suspected offender and the offence for later judicial action.
  • The police booked him for driving too fast.
  • (sports) To issue with a caution, usually a yellow card, or a red card if a yellow card has already been issued.
  • (slang) To travel very fast.
  • He was really booking , until he passed the speed trap.
  • To record bets as bookmaker.
  • (law student slang) To receive the highest grade in a class.
  • The top three students had a bet on which one was going to book their intellectual property class.
  • (slang) To leave.
  • He was here earlier, but he booked .
    Synonyms
    * (to reserve) reserve * (to write down) make a note of, note down, record, write down * (to travel very fast) bomb (slang), hurtle, rocket (informal), speed, shoot, whiz (informal)
    Derived terms
    * bookable * double-book * overbook * rebook * unbook * underbook

    Etymology 2

    From (etyl) (m), from (etyl) . More at (l).

    Verb

    (head)
  • (bake)
  • Statistics

    *

    Anagrams

    * (l) * (l)

    References

    1000 English basic words ----

    window

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • An opening, usually covered by one or more panes of clear glass, to allow light and air from outside to enter a building or vehicle.
  • *
  • *:But then I had the [massive] flintlock by me for protection. ΒΆ.
  • *1952 , , Building in England , p.173:
  • *:A window is an opening in a wall to admit light and air.
  • *{{quote-book, year=1963, author=(Margery Allingham), title=(The China Governess)
  • , chapter=14 citation , passage=Nanny Broome was looking up at the outer wall.  Just under the ceiling there were three lunette windows , heavily barred and blacked out in the normal way by centuries of grime.}}
  • An opening, usually covered by glass, in a shop which allows people to view the shop and its products from outside.
  • *
  • *:There is an hour or two, after the passengers have embarked, which is disquieting and fussy.Passengers wander restlessly about or hurry, with futile energy, from place to place. Pushing men hustle each other at the windows of the purser's office, under pretence of expecting letters or despatching telegrams.
  • (lb) The shutter, casement, sash with its fittings, or other framework, which closes a window opening.
  • A period of time when something is available.
  • :
  • (lb) A rectangular area on a computer terminal or screen containing some kind of user interface, displaying the output of and allowing input for one of a number of simultaneously running computer processes.
  • A figure formed of lines crossing each other.
  • * (1663-1712)
  • *:till he has windows on his bread and butter
  • Coordinate terms

    * door

    Derived terms

    * bay window * bow window * cabinet window * casement window * Catherine-wheel window * compass window * dormer window * electric window * French window, french window * gable window * garret window * go out of the window, go out the window * Jesse window * Judas window, judas window * lancet window * lattice window * launch window * loop-window * low side window * lucarne window * luthern-window * maintenance window * mezzanine window * mullion window * Norman window * ogive window * oriel window * picture window * re-entry window * rose window * sash window * shop window * show window * storm window * therapeutic window * transfer window * transom window * trap window * trellis window * weather window * window bar * window blind * window box * window cleaner * window curtain * window display * window dresser * window-dressing * windowed * window envelope * window frame * windowfront * window gardening * window glass * windowing * window ledge * windowless * window manager * window of opportunity * window pane, windowpane * window plant * Windows * window sash * window screen * window seat * window-shopping * window sill, windowsill * window swallow * window tax * window washer

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To furnish with windows.
  • To place at or in a window.
  • Wouldst thou be windowed in great Rome and see / Thy master thus with pleach'd arms, bending down / His corrigible neck? — Shakespeare.