what is difference between binge and satiate
From Lincolnshire and Northamptonshire dialect, binge (“to soak”), of unknown origin. Compare dialectal English beene and beam (“to cure leakage in a tub or barrel by soaking, thereby causing the wood to swell”).
- IPA(key): /bɪndʒ/
- Rhymes: -ɪndʒ
binge (plural binges)
- A short period of excessive consumption, especially of food, alcohol, narcotics, etc.
- (by extension) A short period of an activity done in excess, such as watching a television show.
- (period of excessive consumption, especially of alcohol): bender, jag, spree, toot, debauch
binge (third-person singular simple present binges, present participle binging or bingeing, simple past and past participle binged)
- To engage in a short period of excessive consumption, especially of excessive alcohol consumption.
- binge and purge
- Wright, Joseph (1898) The English Dialect Dictionary, volume 1, Oxford: Oxford University Press, page 269
- binge on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
- Bengi, begin, being, beïng
- (partitioned off) storage area, container
- (slang) bed
- pile (of goods, usually grains)
Borrowed from Latin satiatus, past participle of satiare (“to fill full, satiate”), from sat + satis (“sufficient”) + satur (“full”).
- IPA(key): /ˈseɪʃɪeɪt/
satiate (third-person singular simple present satiates, present participle satiating, simple past and past participle satiated)
- (transitive) To fill to satisfaction; to satisfy.
- Nothing seemed to satiate her desire for knowledge.
- (transitive) To satisfy to excess. To fill to satiety.
Used interchangeably with, and more common than, sate.
satiate (comparative more satiate, superlative most satiate)
- Filled to satisfaction or to excess.
- satiate in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
- satiate in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.
- satiate at OneLook Dictionary Search
- second-person plural present active imperative of satiō
- vocative masculine singular of satiātus
- satiate in Charlton T. Lewis and Charles Short (1879) A Latin Dictionary, Oxford: Clarendon Press