filling vs pick what difference

what is difference between filling and pick

English

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈfɪlɪŋ/
    • (US) IPA(key): [ˈfɪɫlɪŋ]
  • Rhymes: -ɪlɪŋ

Verb

filling

  1. present participle of fill

Adjective

filling (comparative more filling, superlative most filling)

  1. Of food, that satisfies the appetite by filling the stomach.
    a filling meal
    • 1925-29, Mahadev Desai (translator), M.K. Gandhi, The Story of My Experiments with Truth, Part I, chapter xiv:
      We had oatmeal porridge for breakfast, which was fairly filling, but I always starved at lunch and dinner. My friend continually reasoned with me to eat meat, but I always pleaded my vow and then remained silent.

Translations

See also

  • stick to one’s ribs

Noun

filling (plural fillings)

  1. Anything that is used to fill something.
  2. The contents of a pie, etc.
  3. (dentistry) Any material used to fill a cavity in a tooth or the result of using such material.
    I will be using a rapid-setting cement filling.
    My temporary filling fell out and got lost.
  4. The woof in woven fabrics.
  5. Prepared wort added to ale to cleanse it.
  6. (Protestantism) A religious experience attributed to the Holy Ghost “filling” a believer. [since late 19th or early 20th c.]
    • 1903, William Edward Biederwolf, A Help to the Study of the Holy Spirit, James H. Earle & Company (publ.), page 100.
    • 2011, Raymond F. Culpepper, Understanding the Ministry of the Holy Spirit, Pathway Press, page 33.
    • 2016, Zacharias Tanee Fomum, You Can Receive The Baptism Into The Holy Spirit Now, self-published.
    Synonyms: enduement, second baptism

Translations

See also

  • filing

Mauritian Creole

Alternative forms

  • filing

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /filiŋ/

Etymology

From English filling station

Noun

filling

  1. facility which sells fuel and lubricants for motor vehicles; gas station


English

Etymology

From Middle English piken, picken, pikken, from Old English *piccian, *pīcian (attested in pīcung (a pricking)), and pȳcan (to pick, prick, pluck), both from Proto-Germanic *pikkōną, *pūkijaną (to pick, peck, prick, knock), from Proto-Indo-European *bew-, *bu- (to make a dull, hollow sound). Cognate with Dutch pikken (to pick), German picken (to pick, peck), Old Norse pikka, pjakka (whence Icelandic pikka (to pick, prick), Swedish picka (to pick, peck)).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /pɪk/, [pʰɪk]
  • Homophone: pic
  • Rhymes: -ɪk

Noun

pick (plural picks)

  1. A tool used for digging; a pickaxe.
  2. A tool for unlocking a lock without the original key; a lock pick, picklock.
  3. A comb with long widely spaced teeth, for use with tightly curled hair.
  4. A choice; ability to choose.
    • 1858, Edward Bulwer-Lytton, What Will He Do With It?
      France and Russia have the pick of our stables.
  5. That which would be picked or chosen first; the best.
  6. (basketball) A screen.
  7. (lacrosse) An offensive tactic in which a player stands so as to block a defender from reaching a teammate.
  8. (American football) An interception.
  9. (baseball) A good defensive play by an infielder.
  10. (baseball) A pickoff.
  11. (music) A tool used for strumming the strings of a guitar; a plectrum.
  12. A pointed hammer used for dressing millstones.
  13. (obsolete) A pike or spike; the sharp point fixed in the center of a buckler.
    • Take down my buckler [] and grind the pick on ‘t.
  14. (printing, dated) A particle of ink or paper embedded in the hollow of a letter, filling up its face, and causing a spot on a printed sheet.
    • c. 1866, Thomas MacKellar, The American Printer
      If it be in the smallest degree gritty, it clogs the form, and consequently produces a thick and imperfect impression; no pains should, therefore, be spared to render it perfectly smooth; it may then be made to work as clear and free from picks
  15. (art, painting) That which is picked in, as with a pointed pencil, to correct an unevenness in a picture.
  16. (weaving) The blow that drives the shuttle, used in calculating the speed of a loom (in picks per minute); hence, in describing the fineness of a fabric, a weft thread.

Derived terms

  • pickaxe
  • take one’s pick
  • toothpick

Translations

Verb

pick (third-person singular simple present picks, present participle picking, simple past and past participle picked)

  1. To grasp and pull with the fingers or fingernails.
    Don’t pick at that scab.
    He picked his nose.
  2. To harvest a fruit or vegetable for consumption by removing it from the plant to which it is attached; to harvest an entire plant by removing it from the ground.
    It’s time to pick the tomatoes.
  3. To pull apart or away, especially with the fingers; to pluck.
    She picked flowers in the meadow.
    to pick feathers from a fowl
  4. To take up; especially, to gather from here and there; to collect; to bring together.
    to pick rags
  5. To remove something from somewhere with a pointed instrument, with the fingers, or with the teeth.
    to pick the teeth; to pick a bone; to pick a goose; to pick a pocket
    • 1785, William Cowper, The Task
      He picks clean teeth, and, busy as he seems / With an old tavern quill, is hungry yet.
    • 1867, Charles Dickens, Oliver Twist Chapter 43
      He was charged with attempting to pick a pocket, and they found a silver snuff-box on him,–his own, my dear, his own, for he took snuff himself, and was very fond of it.
    • 1953, Samuel Beckett, Watt
      For the pocket in which Erskine kept this key was not the kind of pocket that Watt could pick. For it was no ordinary pocket, no, but a secret one, sewn on to the front of Erskine’s underhose.
  6. To decide upon, from a set of options; to select.
    I’ll pick the one with the nicest name.
  7. (transitive) To seek (a fight or quarrel) where the opportunity arises.
  8. (cricket) To recognise the type of ball being bowled by a bowler by studying the position of the hand and arm as the ball is released.
    He didn’t pick the googly, and was bowled.
  9. (music) To pluck the individual strings of a musical instrument or to play such an instrument.
    He picked a tune on his banjo.
  10. To open (a lock) with a wire, lock pick, etc.
    • 1953, Samuel Beckett, Watt
      The lock was of a kind that Watt could not pick. Watt could pick simple locks, but he could not pick obscure locks.
  11. To eat slowly, sparingly, or by morsels; to nibble.
    • 1693, John Dryden, Third Satire of Persius
      Why stand’st thou picking? Is thy palate sore?
  12. To do anything fastidiously or carefully, or by attending to small things; to select something with care.
    I gingerly picked my way between the thorny shrubs.
  13. To steal; to pilfer.
    • Book of Common Prayer
      to keep my hands from picking and stealing
  14. (obsolete) To throw; to pitch.
  15. (dated) To peck at, as a bird with its beak; to strike at with anything pointed; to act upon with a pointed instrument; to pierce; to prick, as with a pin.
  16. (transitive, intransitive) To separate or open by means of a sharp point or points.
    to pick matted wool, cotton, oakum, etc.
    • 1912, Victor Whitechurch, Thrilling Stories of the Railway
      Naphtha lamps shed a weird light over a busy scene, for the work was being continued night and day. A score or so of sturdy navvies were shovelling and picking along the track.
  17. (basketball) To screen.
Conjugation

Derived terms

Translations

See also

  • mattock

German

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /pɪk/
  • Rhymes: -ɪk

Verb

pick

  1. singular imperative of picken
  2. (colloquial) first-person singular present of picken

Yola

Etymology

From Middle English pyke, from Old English pīc.

Noun

pick (plural pickkès)

  1. a pike

References

  • Jacob Poole (1867), William Barnes, editor, A Glossary, With some Pieces of Verse, of the old Dialect of the English Colony in the Baronies of Forth and Bargy, County of Wexford, Ireland, London: J. Russell Smith

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