what is difference between bearskin and shako
bear + skin
- (UK) IPA(key): /ˈbɛə.skɪn/
- (US) IPA(key): /ˈbɛəɹ.skɪn/
bearskin (plural bearskins)
- The pelt of a bear, especially when used as a rug.
- A tall ceremonial hat worn by members of some British regiments for ceremonial occasions; a busby.
- (dated) A coarse, shaggy, woollen cloth for overcoats.
- (ceremonial hat): busby
- bearskin on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
- bare-skin, bareskin, break-ins, breaks in, inbreaks, sea-brink
Borrowed from French shako, from Hungarian csákó (“cylindrical military dress hat worn by the Hungarian hussars from the 18th century to World War I”).
- (UK) IPA(key): /ˈʃeɪkəʊ/, /ˈʃɑːkəʊ/
- (US) IPA(key): /ˈʃeɪkoʊ/, /ˈʃɑkoʊ/
- Rhymes: -eɪkəʊ
shako (plural shakos or shakoes)
- A stiff, cylindrical military dress hat with a metal plate in front, a short visor, and a plume.
- (Britain) A bearskin or busby.
- The squilla or mantis shrimp.
- Ashok, Hoaks, hakos, kohas, kosha
Borrowed from English chess, French échec, German Schach, Italian scacco, Russian ша́хматы (šáxmaty), Spanish jaque.
- IPA(key): /ˈʃako/
shako (plural shaki)
- shakoludo (“chess”)
- shakoludar (“to play chess”)
- shakoplanko (“chess board”)
- shakar (“to give a check”)
- Progreso III (in Ido), 1910–1911, pages 43, 705
- Progreso VI (in Ido), 1913–1914, pages 116, 298, 347
- Rōmaji transcription of しゃこ