film vs shoot what difference

what is difference between film and shoot

English

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /fɪlm/, [fɪɫm]
    • Rhymes: -ɪlm
  • (North East England, Ireland) IPA(key): [ˈfɪlm̩], [ˈfɪləm]

Etymology

From Middle English filme, from Old English filmen (film, membrane, thin skin, foreskin), from Proto-Germanic *filminją (thin skin, membrane) (compare Proto-Germanic *felma- (skin, hide)), from Proto-Indo-European *pél-mo- (membrane), from *pel- (to cover, skin). Cognate with Old Frisian filmene (thin skin, human skin), Dutch vel (sheet, skin), German Fell (skin, hide, fur), Swedish fjäll (fur blanket, cloth, scale), Norwegian fille (rag, cloth), Lithuanian plėvē (membrane, scab), Russian плева́ (plevá, membrane), Ancient Greek πέλμα (pélma, sole of the foot). More at fell. Sense of a thin coat of something is 1577, extended by 1845 to the coating of chemical gel on photographic plates. By 1895 this also meant the coating plus the paper or celluloid.

Noun

film (countable and uncountable, plural films)

  1. A thin layer of some substance; a pellicle; a membranous covering, causing opacity.
  2. (photography) A medium used to capture images in a camera.
  3. A movie.
  4. (film, uncountable) Cinema; movies as a group.
  5. A slender thread, such as that of a cobweb.

Synonyms

  • (motion picture): movie

Derived terms

Descendants

Translations

Verb

film (third-person singular simple present films, present participle filming, simple past and past participle filmed)

  1. (transitive, intransitive) To record (activity, or a motion picture) on photographic film.
  2. (transitive, intransitive) To visually record (activity, or a motion picture) in general, with or without sound.
  3. (transitive) To cover or become covered with a thin skin or pellicle.

Translations

Anagrams

  • MILF, milf

Afrikaans

Etymology

From Dutch film, from English film, or borrowed from English film.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /fəlm/

Noun

film (plural films)

  1. film

Albanian

Etymology

Borrowed from French film, from English film.

Noun

film m (indefinite plural filma, definite singular filmi, definite plural filmat)

  1. film
  2. movie

Declension


Azerbaijani

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): [film]

Noun

film (definite accusative filmi, plural filmlər)

  1. film, movie

Declension


Catalan

Etymology

Borrowed from English film.

Pronunciation

  • (Balearic, Central, Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈfilm/

Noun

film m (plural films)

  1. film (a movie)
    Synonym: pel·lícula

Related terms

  • filmar
  • fílmic

Further reading

  • “film” in Diccionari de la llengua catalana, segona edició, Institut d’Estudis Catalans.

Crimean Tatar

Etymology

Borrowed from English film.

Noun

film

  1. film (clarification of this definition is needed)

Declension

References

  • Mirjejev, V. A.; Usejinov, S. M. (2002) Ukrajinsʹko-krymsʹkotatarsʹkyj slovnyk [Ukrainian – Crimean Tatar Dictionary]‎[2], Simferopol: Dolya, →ISBN

Czech

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /fɪlm/

Noun

film m inan

  1. (photography) film
  2. movie, film, motion picture

Declension

Derived terms

  • filmovat
  • filmař

Further reading

  • film in Příruční slovník jazyka českého, 1935–1957
  • film in Slovník spisovného jazyka českého, 1960–1971, 1989

Danish

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /film/, [ˈfilm]
  • Rhymes: -ilm

Noun

film c (singular definite filmen, plural indefinite film)

  1. a movie, a film, motion picture
  2. film; a thin layer
  3. plural indefinite of film

Inflection

Derived terms

  • filme
    • filmning
  • filmfotograf
  • filmhold
  • filmproduktion
  • filmskole

Dutch

Etymology

Borrowed from English film.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /fɪlm/, /ˈfɪləm/
  • Hyphenation: film
  • Rhymes: -ɪlm, -ɪləm

Noun

film m (plural films, diminutive filmpje n)

  1. A film, thin layer or membrane; especially the physical medium film.
  2. A film production, movie
  3. (uncountable) The movie sector, cinema.

Derived terms

  • filmen
  • filmproducent
  • filmregisseur
  • kostuumfilm
  • speelfilm
  • tekenfilm
  • verfilmen

Estonian

Etymology

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

Noun

film (genitive filmi, partitive filmi)

  1. movie

Declension

Derived terms

  • filmindus
  • filmilint
  • värvifilm

French

Etymology

Borrowed from English film.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /film/

Noun

film m (plural films)

  1. movie, film

Derived terms

Descendants

  • Albanian: film
  • Romanian: film
  • Turkish: film
  • Vietnamese: phim

Further reading

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

Hungarian

Etymology

Borrowed from English film.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): [ˈfilm]
  • Hyphenation: film
  • Rhymes: -ilm

Noun

film (plural filmek)

  1. (photography) film (a medium used to capture images in a camera)
  2. film, movie, motion picture, picture (a recorded sequence of images displayed on a screen at a rate sufficiently fast to create the appearance of motion)
  3. film, cinematic art, cinema, cinematography (the art of making films and movies)

Declension

Derived terms

References

Further reading

  • film in Bárczi, Géza and László Országh. A magyar nyelv értelmező szótára (’The Explanatory Dictionary of the Hungarian Language’). Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó, 1959–1962. Fifth ed., 1992: →ISBN

Indonesian

Etymology

From earlier pilem, from Dutch film, from English film.

Pronunciation

  • (standard) IPA(key): [ˈfɪlm]
  • (Betawi) IPA(key): /ˈfɪl(ə)m/, /ˈpeləm/

Noun

film (first-person possessive filmku, second-person possessive filmmu, third-person possessive filmnya)

  1. film,
    1. a thin layer of some substance; a pellicle; a membranous covering, causing opacity.
    2. (photography) a medium used to capture images in a camera.
    3. a movie, a motion picture, a recorded sequence of images displayed on a screen at a rate sufficiently fast to create the appearance of motion.

Alternative forms

  • filem (Brunei, Malaysia, Singapore)

Affixed terms

Further reading

  • “film” in Kamus Besar Bahasa Indonesia (KBBI) Daring, Jakarta: Badan Pengembangan dan Pembinaan Bahasa, Kementerian Pendidikan dan Kebudayaan Republik Indonesia, 2016.

Italian

Etymology

From English film.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈfilm/

Noun

film m (invariable)

  1. film, movie
    Synonym: pellicola

Derived terms

See also

  • cinema

Further reading

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

Norman

Etymology

Borrowed from English film.

Noun

film m (plural films)

  1. (Jersey) movie, film

Norwegian Bokmål

Noun

film m (definite singular filmen, indefinite plural filmer, definite plural filmene)

  1. a film (for taking photographs in a camera)
  2. a film (thin material, layer or coating)
  3. a film, movie (cinematic production)

Derived terms

Related terms

  • filme

Verb

film

  1. imperative of filme

References

  • “film” in The Bokmål Dictionary.

Norwegian Nynorsk

Noun

film m (definite singular filmen, indefinite plural filmar, definite plural filmane)

  1. a film (for taking photographs in a camera)
  2. a film (thin material, layer or coating)
  3. a film, movie (cinematic production)

Derived terms

References

  • “film” in The Nynorsk Dictionary.

Polish

Etymology

Borrowed from English film.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /fʲilm/

Noun

film m inan (diminutive filmik)

  1. film, movie, motion picture
  2. film (medium used to capture images in a camera)

Declension

Derived terms

  • (nouns) filmografia, filmowiec, filmówka
  • (adjectives) filmowy, filmograficzny

Further reading

  • film in Polish dictionaries at PWN

Portuguese

Noun

film m (plural filmes)

  1. Superseded spelling of filme.

Romanian

Etymology

Borrowed from French film, German Film, from English film.

Noun

film n (plural filme)

  1. movie, film

Declension

References

  • Romanian vocabulary. In: Haspelmath, M. & Tadmor, U. (eds.) World Loanword Database. Leipzig: Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology.

Scottish Gaelic

Etymology

From English film, from Middle English filme, from Old English filmen (film, membrane, thin skin, foreskin), from Proto-Germanic *filminją (thin skin, membrane), from Proto-Indo-European *pél-mo- (membrane), from *pel- (to cover, skin).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈfilim/

Noun

film m (genitive singular film, plural filmichean)

  1. film, movie

Mutation


Serbo-Croatian

Etymology

Borrowed from English film.

Noun

fȉlm m (Cyrillic spelling фи̏лм)

  1. film (photography)
  2. film (motion picture)

Declension


Slovak

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈfiɫm/

Noun

film m (genitive singular filmu, nominative plural filmy, genitive plural filmov, declension pattern of dub)

  1. photographic film
  2. movie, motion picture

Declension

Derived terms

  • filmár
  • filmovať
  • filmový
  • filmovo
  • filmík

Further reading

  • film in Slovak dictionaries at slovnik.juls.savba.sk

Spanish

Etymology

From English film.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈfilm/, [ˈfilm]

Noun

film m (plural films)

  1. Alternative spelling of filme (film, motion picture)

Further reading

  • “film” in Diccionario de la lengua española, Vigésima tercera edición, Real Academia Española, 2014.

Swedish

Pronunciation

Noun

film c

  1. film; a thin layer
  2. film; medium used to capture images in a camera
  3. a movie

Declension

Related terms

References

  • film in Svenska Akademiens ordlista (SAOL)

Turkish

Etymology

Borrowed from French film, from English film.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /film/
  • IPA(key): /filim/ (colloquial)

Noun

film (definite accusative filmi, plural filmler)

  1. a medium used to capture images in a camera
  2. a movie

Declension


Uzbek

Etymology

From Russian фильм (filʹm), from English film.

Noun

film (plural filmlar)

  1. film, movie, motion picture
    Synonyms: kino, kinofilm, kartina

Declension

Related terms

  • filmoskop
  • filmoteka


English

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ʃuːt/
  • Rhymes: -uːt
  • Homophone: chute

Etymology 1

From Middle English shoten, from Old English scēotan, from Proto-West Germanic *skeutan, from Proto-Germanic *skeutaną, from Proto-Indo-European *(s)kéwd-e-ti, from *(s)kewd- (to shoot, throw).

Verb

shoot (third-person singular simple present shoots, present participle shooting, simple past shot, past participle shot or (rare) shotten)

  1. To launch a projectile.
    1. (transitive) To fire (a weapon that releases a projectile).
    2. (transitive) To fire (a projectile).
      Synonym: (of an arrow) loose
    3. (transitive) To fire a projectile at (a person or target).
    4. (intransitive) To cause a weapon to discharge a projectile.
    5. (intransitive) To hunt birds, etc. with a gun.
    6. (transitive) To hunt on (a piece of land); to kill game in or on.
      • 1969, Game Conservancy (Great Britain), Annual Review (issues 1-8, page 16)
        Although the estate had been shot previously, there had been no effective keepering and little success with the pheasants released.
    7. (gambling) To throw dice.
      • 1980, John Scarne, Scarne on Dice (page 275)
        Then, when it was his turn to shoot, he reached out with a completely empty hand and caught the dice the stickman threw to him.
    8. (transitive, slang) To ejaculate.
    9. (intransitive, usually, as imperative) To begin to speak.
    10. (intransitive) To discharge a missile; said of a weapon.
    11. (transitive, figuratively) To dismiss or do away with.
    12. (transitive, intransitive, analogous) To photograph.
    13. (transitive, intransitive, analogous, film, television) To film.
    14. (transitive) To push or thrust a bolt quickly; hence, to open a lock.
  2. To move or act quickly or suddenly.
    1. (intransitive) To move very quickly and suddenly.
      • There shot a streaming lamp along the sky.
      • 1884: Mark Twain, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, Chapter VII
        It didn’t take me long to get there. I shot past the head at a ripping rate, the current was so swift, and then I got into the dead water and landed on the side towards the Illinois shore.
    2. To go over or pass quickly through.
      • She […] shoots the Stygian sound.
      • 2005, R. G. Crouch, The Coat: The Origin and Times of Doggett’s Famous Wager (page 40)
        It was approaching the time when watermen would not shoot the bridge even without a passenger aboard.
    3. (transitive) To tip (something, especially coal) down a chute.
    4. (transitive) To penetrate, like a missile; to dart with a piercing sensation.
      • Thy words shoot through my heart.
    5. (obsolete, intransitive) To feel a quick, darting pain; to throb in pain.
      • These preachers make / His head to shoot and ache.
    6. (obsolete) To change form suddenly; especially, to solidify.
      • 1802, Thomas Jefferson, Notes on the State of Virginia, Query VII.
        The north-east [wind] is loaded with vapor, insomuch, that the salt-makers have found that their crystals would not shoot while that blows.
    7. To send out or forth, especially with a rapid or sudden motion; to cast with the hand; to hurl; to discharge; to emit.
      • c. 1608-1610, Beaumont and Fletcher, The Coxcomb
        an honest weaver as ever shot shuttle
    8. (informal, transitive) To send to someone.
  3. (sports) To act or achieve.
    1. (wrestling) To lunge.
    2. (professional wrestling) To deviate from kayfabe, either intentionally or accidentally; to actually connect with unchoreographed fighting blows and maneuvers, or speak one’s mind (instead of an agreed script).
    3. To make the stated score.
  4. (surveying) To measure the distance and direction to (a point).
  5. (transitive, intransitive, colloquial) To inject a drug (such as heroin) intravenously.
  6. To develop, move forward.
    1. To germinate; to bud; to sprout.
      • 1709, John Dryden, Georgics
        But the wild olive shoots, and shades the ungrateful plain.
    2. To grow; to advance.
      • Well shot in years he seemed.
      • 1728, James Thomson, “Spring”
        Delightful task! to rear the tender thought, / To teach the young idea how to shoot.
    3. (nautical) To move ahead by force of momentum, as a sailing vessel when the helm is put hard alee.
    4. (transitive) To travel or ride on (breaking waves) rowards the shore.
    5. To push or thrust forward; to project; to protrude; often with out.
      • They shoot out the lip, they shake the head.
      • Beware the secret snake that shoots a sting.
  7. To protrude; to jut; to project; to extend.
    • 1836, Charles Dickens, The Pickwick Papers Chapter 49
      There shot up against the dark sky, tall, gaunt, straggling houses.
  8. (carpentry) To plane straight; to fit by planing.
    • 1677, Joseph Moxon, Mechanick Exercises: Or, The Doctrine of Handy-works
      two Pieces of Wood are Shot (that is Plained) or else they are Pared […] with a Pairing-chissel
  9. To variegate as if by sprinkling or intermingling; to color in spots or patches.W
    • ?, Alfred Tennyson, The Dying Swan
      The tangled water courses slept, / Shot over with purple, and green, and yellow.
  10. (card games) To shoot the moon.
  11. (aviation) To carry out, or attempt to carry out (an approach to an airport runway).
  12. To carry out a seismic survey with geophones in an attempt to detect oil.
    • 1986, United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Energy and Natural Resources, Outer Continental Shelf Oil and Gas Moratoria: Hearing (page 438)
      Once the area is ready to “shoot,” the seismic crew places geophones and cables along the line of the profile to be recorded.
Quotations
  • For quotations using this term, see Citations:shoot.
Derived terms
Descendants
  • Catalan: xut
  • Greek: σουτ (sout)
  • Persian: شوت(šut)
  • Portuguese: chuto, chute
  • Romanian: șut
  • Vietnamese: sút
Translations

Noun

shoot (plural shoots)

  1. The emerging stem and embryonic leaves of a new plant.
    • Prune off yet also superfluous branches, and shoots of this second spring.
  2. A photography session.
  3. A hunt or shooting competition.
  4. (professional wrestling, slang) An event that is unscripted or legitimate.
  5. The act of shooting; the discharge of a missile; a shot.
    • 1612, Michael Drayton, Poly-Olbion
      One underneath his horse to get a shoot doth stalk.
  6. A rush of water; a rapid.
  7. (weaving) A weft thread shot through the shed by the shuttle; a pick.
  8. A shoat; a young pig.
  9. (mining) A vein of ore running in the same general direction as the lode.
    • 1901, Frank Lee Hess, pubs.usgs.gov report. Rare Metals. TIN, TUNGSTEN, AND TANTALUM IN SOUTH DAKOTA.
      In the western dike is a shoot about 4 feet in diameter carrying a considerable sprinkling of cassiterite, ore which in quantity would undoubtedly be worth mining. The shoot contains a large amount of muscovite mica with quartz and very little or no feldspar…
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Knight to this entry?)
  10. An inclined plane, either artificial or natural, down which timber, coal, ore, etc., are caused to slide; a chute.
    • 1891, New South Wales. Supreme Court, The New South Wales Law Reports (volume 12, page 238)
      That there was no evidence before the jury that at the time of the accident the timber shoot was worked by the defendant company.
  11. (card games) The act of taking all point cards in one hand.
  12. A seismic survey carried out with geophones in an attempt to detect oil.
    • 1980, The Williston Basin, 1980 (page 159)
      Once the last line of cable has been retrieved, there is little evidence that a shoot has been conducted.
Derived terms
  • (hunt or shooting competition): turkey shoot
Descendants
  • Catalan: xut
  • Portuguese: chuto
Translations

Etymology 2

Minced oath for shit.

Interjection

shoot

  1. A mild expletive, expressing disbelief or disdain
    Didn’t you have a concert tonight?
    Shoot! I forgot! I have to go and get ready…
Synonyms
  • (mild expletive): darn, dash, fiddlesticks, shucks, sugar
Translations

Anagrams

  • Hoots, Htoos, Sotho, hoots, sooth, toosh

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