what is difference between betray and shop
From Middle English betrayen, betraien, equivalent to be- + tray (“to betray”). English tray (“to betray”) derives from Middle English traien, from Old French traïr (“to commit treason, betray”), from Latin trādō (“to deliver, give over”). Compare also traitor, treason, tradition. In English betrayen meant solely “to commit an act of treason against someone; deliver someone treasonably to an enemy; betray one’s trust; deceive, mislead”. The modern sense “to disclose, discover, reveal unintentionally” is due to influence from or merger with English bewray (“to reveal, divulge”), which is similar in sound and meaning. The similarity with German betrügen, Dutch bedriegen, from Proto-West Germanic *bidreugan (“to betray, deceive”), is coincidental.
- IPA(key): /bəˈtɹeɪ/, /bɪˈtɹeɪ/
- Rhymes: -eɪ
betray (third-person singular simple present betrays, present participle betraying, simple past and past participle betrayed)
- (transitive) To deliver into the hands of an enemy by treachery or fraud, in violation of trust; to give up treacherously or faithlessly.
- an officer betrayed the city
- (transitive) To prove faithless or treacherous to, as to a trust or one who trusts; to be false to; to deceive.
- to betray a person or a cause
- Quresh betrayed Sunil to marry Nuzhat.
- My eyes have been betraying me since I turned sixty.
- (transitive) To violate the confidence of, by disclosing a secret, or that which one is bound in honor not to make known.
- (transitive) To disclose or indicate, for example something which prudence would conceal; to reveal unintentionally.
- Though he had lived in England for many years, a faint accent betrayed his Swedish origin.
- (transitive) To mislead; to expose to inconvenience not foreseen; to lead into error or sin.
- (transitive) To lead astray; to seduce (as under promise of marriage) and then abandon.
- (to prove faithless or treacherous): sell
- betrayal (noun)
- betray in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
- betray in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.
From Middle English shoppe, schoppe, from Old English sċeoppa, sċoppa (“shed; booth; stall; shop”), from Proto-Germanic *skupp-, *skup- (“barn, shed”), from Proto-Indo-European *skub-, *skup- (“to bend, bow, curve, vault”). Cognate with Dutch schop (“spade, kick”), German Schuppen (“shed”), German Schober (“barn”), French échoppe (“booth, shop”) (< Germanic).
- (UK) IPA(key): /ʃɒp/
- (US) enPR: shäp, IPA(key): /ʃɑp/
- Rhymes: -ɒp
shop (countable and uncountable, plural shops)
- An establishment that sells goods or services to the public; originally only a physical location, but now a virtual establishment as well.
- From shop to shop / Wandering, and littering with unfolded silks / The polished counter.
- A place where things are manufactured or crafted; a workshop.
- A large garage where vehicle mechanics work.
- Workplace; office. Used mainly in expressions such as shop talk, closed shop and shop floor.
- (figuratively, uncountable) Discussion of business or professional affairs.
- A variety of classes taught in junior or senior high school that teach vocational skill.
- An establishment where a barber or beautician works.
- a barber shop
- An act of shopping, especially routine shopping for food and other domestic supplies.
- This is where I do my weekly shop.
- (establishment that sells goods): boutique, retail outlet, store (US); see also Thesaurus:retail store
- (place where things are crafted): atelier, studio, workshop
- (automobile mechanic’s workplace): garage
- (workplace): office, place of work, workplace
- (wood shop): carpentry, wood shop, woodwork
- (metal shop): metal shop, metalwork
shop (third-person singular simple present shops, present participle shopping, simple past and past participle shopped)
- (intransitive) To visit stores or shops to browse or explore merchandise, especially with the intention of buying such merchandise.
- I went shopping early before the Christmas rush.
- He’s shopping for clothes.
- (transitive) To purchase products from (a range or catalogue, etc.).
- Shop our new arrivals.
- 1988, Sylvia Harney, Married beyond recognition: a humorous look at marriage (page 90)
- You fantasized about having unhurried afternoons before the baby arrived to leisurely shop your favorite boutiques. Then the first crash hits — you no longer have the money to shop your favorite boutiques.
- (transitive, slang, chiefly Britain) To report the criminal activities or whereabouts of someone to an authority.
- He shopped his mates in to the police.
- (transitive, slang, chiefly Britain) To imprison.
- (transitive, Internet slang) To photoshop; to digitally edit a picture or photograph.
- (to report a criminal to authority): grass up (slang)
- (dated) Used to attract the services of a shop assistant
- shop at OneLook Dictionary Search
- Hosp., OHPs, PHOs, Posh, Soph, hops, hosp, phos, posh, soph
Borrowed from English shop.
shop m (plural shops, diminutive shopje n)
- Synonym: winkel
Borrowed from English shop.
- IPA(key): /ˈʃop/, [ˈʃo̞p]
- (Anglism) Alternative form of shoppi (establishment that sells goods or services to the public).