fake vs juke what difference

what is difference between fake and juke

English

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /feɪk/, enPR: fāk
  • Rhymes: -eɪk

Etymology 1

The origin is not known with certainty, although first attested in 1775 C.E. in British criminals’ slang. It is probably from feak, feague (to give a better appearance through artificial means); akin to Dutch veeg (a slap), vegen (to sweep, wipe); German fegen (to sweep, to polish). Compare Old English fācn, fācen (deceit, fraud). Perhaps related to Old Norse fjúka (fade, vanquish, disappear), feikn (strange, scary, unnatural).

Adjective

fake (comparative faker or more fake, superlative fakest or most fake)

  1. Not real; false, fraudulent
    Synonyms: see Thesaurus:fake
    Antonyms: authentic, genuine
  2. (of people) Insincere
Derived terms
  • fakely
  • fakeness
Translations

Noun

fake (plural fakes)

  1. Something which is not genuine, or is presented fraudulently.
    I suspect this passport is a fake.
  2. (sports) A move meant to deceive an opposing player, used for gaining advantage for example when dribbling an opponent.
  3. (archaic) A trick; a swindle
Synonyms
  • (soccer move): feint
  • (ice hockey move): deke
Translations

Verb

fake (third-person singular simple present fakes, present participle faking, simple past and past participle faked)

  1. (transitive) To make a counterfeit, to counterfeit, to forge, to falsify.
  2. (transitive) To make a false display of, to affect, to feign, to simulate.
  3. (archaic) To cheat; to swindle; to steal; to rob.
  4. (archaic) To modify fraudulently, so as to make an object appear better or other than it really is
  5. (music, transitive, intransitive) To improvise, in jazz.
    • 1994, ITA Journal (volume 22, page 20)
      Occasionally the opportunity arises to stand up and “fake” a jazz standard.
    • Denning, cited in 2020, Matt Brennan, Kick It: A Social History of the Drum Kit (page 110)
      In the face of this print music culture, ‘faking’ was the ability—at once respected and disrespected—to improvise a song (or a part in an arrangement) without reading the notation.
Synonyms
  • (modify fraudulently): adulterate
  • (make a false display): pass off, pose
Derived terms
Translations

Etymology 2

From Middle English faken (to coil a rope).

Noun

fake (plural fakes)

  1. (nautical) One of the circles or windings of a cable or hawser, as it lies in a coil; a single turn or coil.
Translations

Verb

fake (third-person singular simple present fakes, present participle faking, simple past and past participle faked)

  1. (nautical) To coil (a rope, line, or hawser), by winding alternately in opposite directions, in layers usually of zigzag or figure of eight form, to prevent twisting when running out.
Translations

Further reading

  • fake on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
  • fake at OneLook Dictionary Search
  • fake in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.

References

Anagrams

  • feak

Afar

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /fʌˈke/
  • Hyphenation: fa‧ke

Verb

faké

  1. (transitive) open

Conjugation

References

  • Mohamed Hassan Kamil (2015) L’afar: description grammaticale d’une langue couchitique (Djibouti, Erythrée et Ethiopie)[1], Paris: Université Sorbonne Paris Cité (doctoral thesis), page 275

Kristang

Noun

fake

  1. knife

Portuguese

Etymology

Borrowed from English fake.

Pronunciation

  • (Brazil) IPA(key): /ˈfejk(i)/

Noun

fake m (plural fakes)

  1. (Internet slang) a fake account in a social network or other online community; a sock puppet

Adjective

fake (invariable, comparable)

  1. (Internet slang, of an image or video shared on the web) fake, manipulated, not genuine
    Synonym: falso
    Antonyms: genuíno, real, autêntico


English

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /d͡ʒuːk/
  • Rhymes: -uːk
  • Homophones: jook (some senses), duke (with yod coalescence)

Etymology 1

From Gullah juke, jook, joog (wicked, disorderly) (compare Wolof and Bambara dzug (unsavory)).

Noun

juke (plural jukes)

  1. (Southern US) A roadside cafe or bar, especially one with dancing and sometimes prostitution.
  2. Short for jukebox.
    • 2011, Nelson Algren, Never Come Morning
      The juke played five times for a quarter and she never wearied of tapping. Nor did she tire of the same record five times in a row; she was too indolent to select more than one number.
Synonyms
  • barrelhouse
  • juke house
  • juke joint
Translations
Derived terms
  • jukebox
  • juke joint

Verb

juke (third-person singular simple present jukes, present participle juking, simple past and past participle juked)

  1. to play dance music, or to dance, in a juke

Etymology 2

From Jamaican Creole jook.

Verb

juke (third-person singular simple present jukes, present participle juking, simple past and past participle juked)

  1. (slang) to hit
  2. (prison slang) to stab
    • 2007, Teenager filmed by friend as he stabbed 16-year-old student to death (in Mail Online, 9 February 2007) [1]
      On the internet that night Asghar told a friend: “I’ll bang him and then f*** it man, might as well juke [stab] him up tomorrow.”
    Synonyms: see Thesaurus:stab
Alternative forms
  • (to stab): jook (/dʒʊk/)

Etymology 3

From Middle English jowken (bend)

Verb

juke (third-person singular simple present jukes, present participle juking, simple past and past participle juked)

  1. (intransitive) To deceive or outmaneuver someone using a feint, especially in American football or soccer
    Synonym: dummy
  2. (transitive) To deceive or outmaneuver, using a feint.
  3. (intransitive) To bend the neck; to bow or duck the head.
  4. (transitive) To manipulate deceptively.

Noun

juke (plural jukes)

  1. (sports) A feint.
    Synonym: dummy
  2. The neck of a bird.

References


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