feeling vs flavor what difference

what is difference between feeling and flavor

English

Etymology

From Middle English felynge, equivalent to feel +‎ -ing.

Pronunciation

  • (UK) IPA(key): /ˈfiːlɪŋ/
  • (US) IPA(key): /ˈfilɪŋ/
  • Rhymes: -iːlɪŋ

Adjective

feeling (comparative more feeling, superlative most feeling)

  1. Emotionally sensitive.
    Despite the rough voice, the coach is surprisingly feeling.
  2. Expressive of great sensibility; attended by, or evincing, sensibility.
    He made a feeling representation of his wrongs.

Translations

Noun

feeling (plural feelings)

  1. Sensation, particularly through the skin.
    The wool on my arm produced a strange feeling.
  2. Emotion; impression.
    The house gave me a feeling of dread.
  3. (always in the plural) Emotional state or well-being.
    You really hurt my feelings when you said that.
  4. (always in the plural) Emotional attraction or desire.
    Many people still have feelings for their first love.
  5. Intuition.
    He has no feeling for what he can say to somebody in such a fragile emotional condition.
    I’ve got a funny feeling that this isn’t going to work.
    • 1987, The Pogues – Fairytale of New York
      Got on a lucky one
      Came in eighteen to one
      I’ve got a feeling
      This year’s for me and you
  6. An opinion, an attitude.

Derived terms

Translations

Verb

feeling

  1. present participle of feel

Derived terms

  • feeling no pain

Anagrams

  • fine leg, fleeing, flingee

French

Etymology

Borrowed from English feeling.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /fi.liŋ/

Noun

feeling m (plural feelings)

  1. instinct, hunch

Anagrams

  • églefin

Italian

Etymology

Borrowed from English feeling.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈfi.linɡ/, /ˈfi.lin/

Noun

feeling m (invariable)

  1. an intense and immediate current of likability that is established between two people; feeling

References


Serbo-Croatian

Alternative forms

  • filing

Noun

feeling m

  1. feeling, hunch

Synonyms

  • osjećaj

Spanish

Etymology

Borrowed from English feeling.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈfilin/, [ˈfi.lĩn]

Noun

feeling m (plural feelings)

  1. feeling, hunch
  2. spark; attraction; feeling


English

Alternative forms

  • flavour (British spelling)

Etymology

From Middle English flavour meaning “smell, odour”, usually pleasing, borrowed from Old French flaour (smell, odour), from Vulgar Latin *flātor (odour, that which blows), from Latin flātor (blower), from flō, flāre (to blow, puff).

Pronunciation

  • (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ˈfleɪvə/
  • (General American) IPA(key): /ˈfleɪvɚ/
  • Rhymes: -eɪvə(ɹ)

Noun

flavor (countable and uncountable, plural flavors) (American spelling)

  1. The quality produced by the sensation of taste or, especially, of taste and smell in combined effect.
    The flavor of this apple pie is delicious.
  2. A substance used to produce a taste. Flavoring.
    Flavor was added to the pudding.
  3. A variety (of taste) attributed to an object.
    What flavor of bubble gum do you enjoy?
  4. The characteristic quality of something.
    the flavor of an experience
  5. (informal) A kind or type.
    Debian is one flavor of the Linux operating system.
  6. (particle physics) One of the six types of quarks (top, bottom, strange, charmed, up, and down) or three types of leptons (electron, muon, and tauon).
  7. (archaic) The quality produced by the sensation of smell; odour; fragrance.
    the flavor of a rose
    • (Can we clean up(+) this sense?)

Translations

Verb

flavor (third-person singular simple present flavors, present participle flavoring, simple past and past participle flavored)

  1. (American spelling, transitive) To add flavoring to something.

Translations

Derived terms

See also

  • gustatory
  • gustation

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