what is difference between derange and unbalance
From French déranger, from Old French desrengier (“throw into disorder”), from des- + rengier (“to put into line”), from reng (“line, row”), from a Germanic source. See rank (noun).
- (UK) IPA(key): /dɪˈɹeɪndʒ/
- (US) IPA(key): /diˈɹeɪndʒ/
- Rhymes: -eɪndʒ
derange (third-person singular simple present deranges, present participle deranging, simple past and past participle deranged)
- (transitive, chiefly passive) To cause (someone) to go insane or become deranged.
- (transitive) To cause disorder in (something); to distort from its ideal state.
- (archaic) to disrupt somebody’s plans, to inconvenience someone; derail.
- Redange, agender, angered, en garde, enraged, grandee, grenade
un- + balance
unbalance (third-person singular simple present unbalances, present participle unbalancing, simple past and past participle unbalanced)
- (transitive) To cause to be out of balance.
- If you put that weight on the edge of the tray, it will unbalance it and dump all of the dishes on the floor.