Ask Difference

Accordion vs. Accordian — Which is Correct Spelling?

Accordion vs. Accordian — Which is Correct Spelling?

Which is correct: Accordion or Accordian

How to spell Accordion?


Correct Spelling


Incorrect Spelling

Accordion Definitions

Accordions (from 19th-century German Akkordeon, from Akkord—"musical chord, concord of sounds") are a family of box-shaped musical instruments of the bellows-driven free-reed aerophone type, colloquially referred to as a squeezebox. A person who plays the accordion is called an accordionist.
A musical instrument played by stretching and squeezing with the hands to work a central bellows that blows air over metal reeds, the melody and chords being sounded by buttons or keys.
Her five brothers and sisters were singing to the accompaniment of an accordion
An accordion player
A portable wind instrument with a small keyboard and free metal reeds that sound when air is forced past them by pleated bellows operated by the player.
Having folds or bends like the bellows of an accordion
Accordion pleats.
Accordion blinds.
A box-shaped musical instrument with means of keys and buttons, whose tones are generated by play of the wind from a squeezed bellows upon free metallic reeds.
(GUI) A vertical list of items that can be individually expanded and collapsed to reveal their contents.
(figurative) A set of items (concepts, links, or otherwise) that can be packed and unpacked cognitively, or their representation as a set of virtual object. en
To fold up, in the manner of an accordion
A small, portable, keyed wind instrument, whose tones are generated by play of the wind upon free metallic reeds.
A portable box-shaped free-reed instrument; the reeds are made to vibrate by air from the bellows controlled by the player
Arranged in parallel folds;
Plicate leaves

Share Your Discovery

Share via Social Media
Embed This Content
Embed Code
Share Directly via Messenger
Previous Comparison
Upset vs. Upsetted
Next Comparison
Ginnet vs. Jennet

Popular Spellings

Featured Misspellings

Trending Misspellings

New Misspellings