exploit vs tap what difference

what is difference between exploit and tap

English

Etymology

From Old French esploit (noun), esploitier (verb).

Pronunciation

  • (noun) enPR: ĕks’ploit, IPA(key): /ˈɛksplɔɪt/
  • (verb) enPR: ĭksploit’, IPA(key): /ɪksˈplɔɪt/
  • Rhymes: -ɔɪt

Noun

exploit (plural exploits)

  1. A heroic or extraordinary deed.
  2. An achievement.
  3. (computing) A program or technique that exploits a vulnerability in other software.
    • 2004, Rob Shein, Zero-Day Exploit: Countdown to Darkness, Syngress (→ISBN), page xxi:
      One of the more publicized cases that involved a zero-day exploit concerned the compromise of some U.S. military web servers. The attack involved exploiting a buffer overflow vulnerability in a core Windows component; []
    • 2015, Joxean Koret, Elias Bachaalany, The Antivirus Hacker’s Handbook (page 148)
      For example, you can create PE files that are valid PDF exploits or valid ZIP files, valid JPG files, and so on.

Translations

Verb

exploit (third-person singular simple present exploits, present participle exploiting, simple past and past participle exploited)

  1. (transitive) To use for one’s own advantage.
    Synonyms: take advantage of, use
  2. (transitive) To forcibly deprive someone of something to which she or he has a natural right for one’s own benefit.

Translations

Anagrams

  • Polexit, ex-pilot

Dutch

Etymology 1

From Old French esploit (noun), esploitier (verb).

Alternative forms

  • exploot

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ɛksˈploːt/

Noun

exploit n (plural exploiten, diminutive exploitje n)

  1. (law) A legal document which proves that another document has been handed over to a certain person.

Descendants

  • Indonesian: eksploit

Etymology 2

From English exploit.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈɛksplɔi̯t/

Noun

exploit m (plural exploits, diminutive exploitje n)

  1. (computing) exploit

French

Etymology

Deverbal of exploiter. Corresponds with Old French espleit; cf. Latin explicitus.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ɛk.splwa/

Noun

exploit m (plural exploits)

  1. exploit, feat

Synonyms

  • performance

Related terms

  • exploitable
  • exploitant
  • exploitation
  • exploiter
  • exploiteur

Descendants

  • Italian: exploit

Further reading

  • “exploit” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).

Italian

Etymology

Borrowed from French exploit.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /eksˈplwa/**

Noun

exploit m (invariable)

  1. exploit, feat
    Synonyms: impresa, performance, prestazione

References

Further reading

  • exploit in Treccani.it – Vocabolario Treccani on line, Istituto dell’Enciclopedia Italiana

Middle French

Noun

exploit m (plural exploits)

  1. use; usage

Related terms

  • exploiter

Portuguese

Etymology

Borrowed from English exploit.

Pronunciation

  • (Brazil) IPA(key): /eks.ˈplɔjt͡ʃ/

Noun

exploit m (plural exploits)

  1. (computer security) exploit (security vulnerability in a computer system)


English

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /tæp/, [tʰæp]
  • (South Wales) IPA(key): /tɐːp/
  • Rhymes: -æp

Etymology 1

From Middle English tappe, from Old English tæppa, from Proto-Germanic *tappô. The verb is from Middle English tappen, from Old English tæppian, from Proto-Germanic *tappōną, from the noun.

Noun

tap (plural taps)

  1. A tapering cylindrical pin or peg used to stop the vent in a cask.
    Synonyms: spigot, spile
  2. A device used to dispense liquids.
    Synonyms: faucet, handle, spigot, spout
  3. Liquor drawn through a tap; hence, a certain kind or quality of liquor.
  4. A place where liquor is drawn for drinking.
    Synonyms: taproom, bar
  5. (mechanics) A device used to cut an internal screw thread. (External screw threads are cut with a die.)
  6. A connection made to an electrical or fluid conductor without breaking it.
  7. An interception of communication by authority.
  8. A device used to listen in secretly on telephone calls. [from 20th c.]
  9. (medicine, informal) A procedure that removes fluid from a body cavity.
    Synonym: paracentesis
  10. (finance) The situation where a borrowing government authority issues bonds over a period of time, usually at a fixed price, with volumes sold on a particular day dependent on market conditions.
    tap issue; a bond tap
Derived terms
  • tapless
  • taproom
  • taproot
  • tap water
Translations

Verb

tap (third-person singular simple present taps, present participle tapping, simple past and past participle tapped)

  1. To furnish with taps.
  2. To draw off liquid from a vessel.
  3. To deplete, especially of a liquid via a tap; to tap out.
  4. To exploit.
  5. To place a listening or recording device on a telephone or wired connection. [from 19th c.]
  6. To intercept a communication without authority.
    Synonym: eavesdrop
  7. (mechanical) To cut an internal screw thread.
  8. (card games, board games) To turn or flip a card or playing piece to remind players that it has already been used that turn (by analogy to “tapping,” in the sense of drawing on to the point of temporary exhaustion, the resources or abilities represented by the card).
  9. (informal) To cadge, borrow or beg.
  10. (medicine, informal) To drain off fluid by paracentesis.
  11. To advance someone for a post or job, or for membership of a club.
Derived terms
  • on tap
  • on the tap
  • tap into
  • tapped out
  • tap to pay
Translations

Etymology 2

From Middle English tappen, teppen, from Old French tapper, taper (to tap), of Germanic origin, from Frankish *tappōn, *dabbōn (to strike) or from Middle Low German tappen, tapen (“to tap, rap, strike”); both ultimately from Proto-Germanic *dab- (to strike), from Proto-Indo-European *dʰAbʰ- (to beat, strike, stun, be speechless). Related to German tappen (to grope, fumble), Icelandic tappa, tapsa, tæpta (to tap). Related to dab.

Verb

tap (third-person singular simple present taps, present participle tapping, simple past and past participle tapped)

  1. To strike lightly. [from early 13th c.]
  2. To touch one’s finger, foot, or other body parts on a surface (usually) repeatedly.
    Synonyms: hit, patter, pound, rap, strike; see also Thesaurus:hit
  3. To make a sharp noise.
    Synonyms: hit, bang, ping, rap
  4. (graphical user interface) To operate an electronic device (e.g. a mobile phone) by tapping a specific place on its (capacitive or other) touch screen.
    Coordinate term: click
  5. To designate for some duty or for membership, as in ‘a tap on the shoulder’. [from mid-20th c.]
  6. (slang, vulgar, transitive) To have sexual intercourse with.
    Synonyms: go to bed with, hit, sleep with, wap; see also Thesaurus:copulate with
  7. (combat sports) To submit to an opponent by tapping one’s hand repeatedly.
    Synonym: tap out
  8. (combat sports, transitive) To force (an opponent) to submit.
    Synonym: tap out
  9. To put a new sole or heel on.
Translations

Noun

tap (plural taps)

  1. A gentle or slight blow; a light rap; a pat.
    • each of them shakes her Fan at me with a smile , then gives her right-hand woman a tap upon the shoulder
  2. (dance) Ellipsis of tap dance.
  3. (computing, graphical user interface) The act of touching a touch screen.
    Coordinate term: click
  4. A piece of leather fastened upon the bottom of a boot or shoe in repairing or renewing the sole or heel.
    Synonym: heeltap
  5. (military) A signal, by drum or trumpet, for extinguishing all lights in soldiers’ quarters and retiring to bed; usually given about a quarter of an hour after tattoo.
  6. (phonetics) A consonant sound made by a single muscle contraction, such as the sound [ɾ] in the standard American English pronunciation of body.
    Synonym: flap
  7. Short for tap of work.
    • 1953, Samuel Beckett, Watt
      For to the first floor his duties never took him, at this period, nor to the second, once he had made his bed, and swept clean his little room, which he did every morning the first thing, before coming down, on an empty stomach. Whereas Erskine never did a tap on the ground floor, but all his duties were on the first floor.
Translations

Etymology 3

Hindi [Term?]

Noun

tap

  1. An Indian malarial fever.

References

Anagrams

  • APT, ATP, PAT, PTA, Pat, TPA, ap’t, apt, apt., pat

Albanian

Etymology

Onomatopoeic.

Noun

tap

  1. struck, hit

Catalan

Pronunciation

  • (Balearic, Central, Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈtap/
  • Rhymes: -ap

Noun

tap m (plural taps)

  1. tap, spigot, plug
  2. (castells) A casteller inserted into an empty space in a pinya to make it more compact

Derived terms

  • ésser un tap de barral

Danish

Etymology 1

From Old Danish tapp.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈtap/, [ˈtˢɑb̥]

Noun

tap c (singular definite tappen, plural indefinite tappe or tapper)

  1. (mechanics) protruding component of a device
  2. (anatomy) cone cell
  3. (informal) penis
  4. (erotic literature) clitoris
    • 2014, Hans Otto Jørgensen, Ove gasser op: Udvalgte noveller, Gyldendal A/S (→ISBN)
      Hun kælede for hullet med spidsen, krængede lapperne yderligere, og så fandeme kom også dér tappen til syne.
    • 2014, 2016, Christian Møgeltoft, Uskyld, Lindhardt og Ringhof (→ISBN)
      Da hans tunge fandt den lille hårde tap, klynkede hun som et barn, der bliver slået.

Inflection

Etymology 2

Acronym of teknisk-administrativt personale.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈtap/, [ˈtˢɑb̥]

Noun

tap c (singular definite tap’en, plural indefinite tap’er)

  1. member of technical and administrative staff

Inflection

Etymology 3

Verb

tap

  1. imperative of tappe

Dutch

Etymology

From Middle Dutch tappe (closing pin, stopper), from Old Dutch *tappo, from Proto-Germanic *tappô.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /tɑp/
  • Hyphenation: tap
  • Rhymes: -ɑp

Noun

tap m (plural tappen, diminutive tapje n)

  1. tap

Usage notes

Although this term can be used to mean a tap from which water flows, this usage is rare; the more common term is kraan. It is most commonly used to refer to a beer tap.

Synonyms

  • kraan

Derived terms

  • biertap
  • flappentap
  • tapbier
  • tappen

Descendants

  • Afrikaans: tap

Icelandic

Etymology

From tapa (to lose).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /tʰaːp/
  • Rhymes: -aːp

Noun

tap n (genitive singular taps, nominative plural töp)

  1. loss, damage

Declension

Related terms

  • tapa

K’iche’

Noun

tap

  1. (Classical K’iche’) crab

Lashi

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /tap/

Verb

tap

  1. to make something burn
  2. to make something stick

References

  • Hkaw Luk (2017) A grammatical sketch of Lacid[4], Chiang Mai: Payap University (master thesis)

Malecite-Passamaquoddy

Etymology

Cognate with Penobscot ttὰpi, Mi’kmaq tapi, Abenaki t8bi.

Noun

tap anim (plural tapiyik/tapihik, possessed ‘tahtapiyil/’tahtapimol/’tapiyil, locative tapik/tapiyik, diminutive tapossis)

  1. bow

Middle English

Verb

tap

  1. Alternative form of tappen (to touch gently)

Norwegian Bokmål

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /tɑːp/

Noun

tap n (definite singular tapet, indefinite plural tap, definite plural tapa or tapene)

  1. (a) loss

Derived terms

Related terms

  • tape (Etymology 2)

References

  • “tap” in The Bokmål Dictionary.

Norwegian Nynorsk

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /tɑːp/

Noun

tap n (definite singular tapet, indefinite plural tap, definite plural tapa)

  1. (a) loss, defeat

Derived terms

References

  • “tap” in The Nynorsk Dictionary.

Phalura

Etymology

(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /tap/

Adverb

tap (Perso-Arabic spelling تپ)

  1. Co-lexicalized intensifier

References

  • Liljegren, Henrik; Haider, Naseem (2011) Palula Vocabulary (FLI Language and Culture Series; 7)‎[5], Islamabad, Pakistan: Forum for Language Initiatives, →ISBN

Semai

Etymology

From Proto-Mon-Khmer. Cognate with Pacoh tâp (to bury), Riang [Lang] tap² (“to dam”), Mal tʰap (“to bury”), Mon တိုပ် (to bury), Vietnamese đắp (to cover something with a layer).

Verb

tap

  1. to bury

Synonyms

  • (to bury): choop
  • (to plant): chet

References


Spanish

Noun

tap m (uncountable)

  1. tap, tap dancing

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