VS.

Brunch vs. Branch

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Brunchnoun

A meal eaten later in the day than breakfast and earlier than lunch, and often consisting of typical foods from both of those meals.

Branchnoun

The woody part of a tree arising from the trunk and usually dividing.

Brunchverb

To eat brunch.

Branchnoun

Any of the parts of something that divides like the branch of a tree.

‘the branch of an antler, a chandelier, or a railway’;

Brunchnoun

a late breakfast or an early lunch.

Branchnoun

A creek or stream which flows into a larger river. compare Ohio, Pennsylvania and West Virginia run, and New York and New England brook.

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Brunchnoun

combination breakfast and lunch; usually served in late morning

Branchnoun

(geometry) One of the portions of a curve that extends outwards to an indefinitely great distance.

‘the branches of a hyperbola’;

Brunchverb

eat a late-morning meal;

‘We brunch in Sundays’;

Branchnoun

A location of an organization with several locations.

‘Our main branch is downtown, and we have branches in all major suburbs.’;

Brunchnoun

a late morning meal eaten instead of breakfast and lunch

‘breakfast was served so late as almost to constitute brunch’; ‘he cobbled together a brunch of cold remains from the fridge’;

Branchnoun

A line of family descent, in distinction from some other line or lines from the same stock; any descendant in such a line.

‘the English branch of a family’;

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Brunch

Brunch is a combination of breakfast and lunch, and regularly has some form of alcoholic drink (most usually champagne or a cocktail) served with it. It is usually served between 11 o'clock in the morning and 2 o’clock pm.

Branchnoun

(Mormonism) A local congregation of the LDS Church that is not large enough to form a ward; see Wikipedia article on ward in LDS church.

Branchnoun

An area in business or of knowledge, research.

Branchnoun

(nautical) A certificate given by Trinity House to a pilot qualified to take navigational control of a ship in British waters.

Branchnoun

(computer architecture) A sequence of code that is conditionally executed.

Branchnoun

(computing) A group of related files in a source control system, including for example source code, build scripts, and media such as images.

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Branchnoun

(rail transport) A branch line.

Branchverb

(intransitive) To arise from the trunk or a larger branch of a tree.

Branchverb

(intransitive) To produce branches.

Branchverb

(ambitransitive) To (cause to) divide into separate parts or subdivisions.

Branchverb

To jump to a different location in a program, especially as the result of a conditional statement.

Branchnoun

A shoot or secondary stem growing from the main stem, or from a principal limb or bough of a tree or other plant.

Branchnoun

Any division extending like a branch; any arm or part connected with the main body of thing; ramification; as, the branch of an antler; the branch of a chandelier; a branch of a river; a branch of a railway.

‘Most of the branches , or streams, were dried up.’;

Branchnoun

Any member or part of a body or system; a distinct article; a section or subdivision; a department.

‘It is a branch and parcel of mine oath.’;

Branchnoun

One of the portions of a curve that extends outwards to an indefinitely great distance; as, the branches of an hyperbola.

Branchnoun

A line of family descent, in distinction from some other line or lines from the same stock; any descendant in such a line; as, the English branch of a family.

‘His father, a younger branch of the ancient stock.’;

Branchnoun

A warrant or commission given to a pilot, authorizing him to pilot vessels in certain waters.

Branchadjective

Diverging from, or tributary to, a main stock, line, way, theme, etc.; as, a branch vein; a branch road or line; a branch topic; a branch store.

Branchverb

To shoot or spread in branches; to separate into branches; to ramify.

Branchverb

To divide into separate parts or subdivision.

‘To branch out into a long disputation.’;

Branchverb

To divide as into branches; to make subordinate division in.

Branchverb

To adorn with needlework representing branches, flowers, or twigs.

‘The train whereof loose far behind her strayed,Branched with gold and pearl, most richly wrought.’;

Branchnoun

an administrative division of some larger or more complex organization;

‘a branch of Congress’;

Branchnoun

a division of a stem, or secondary stem arising from the main stem of a plant

Branchnoun

a part of a forked or branching shape;

‘he broke off one of the branches’; ‘they took the south fork’;

Branchnoun

a natural consequence of development

Branchnoun

a stream or river connected to a larger one

Branchnoun

any projection that is thought to resemble an arm;

‘the arm of the record player’; ‘an arm of the sea’; ‘a branch of the sewer’;

Branchverb

grow and send out branches or branch-like structures;

‘these plants ramify early and get to be very large’;

Branchverb

divide into two or more branches so as to form a fork;

‘The road forks’;

Branchnoun

a part of a tree which grows out from the trunk or from a bough

‘Sophie was in the branches of a tree eating an apple’;

Branchnoun

a lateral extension or subdivision extending from the main part of a river, road, railway, etc.

‘a branch of the Clinton River’;

Branchnoun

a division or office of a large business or organization, operating locally or having a particular function

‘he went to work at our Birmingham branch’;

Branchnoun

a conceptual subdivision of a family, subject, group of languages, etc.

‘a branch of mathematics called graph theory’;

Branchverb

(of a road or path) divide into one or more subdivisions

‘follow this track south until it branches into two’;

Branchverb

diverge from the main route or part

‘the road branched off at the market town’;

Branchverb

extend or expand one's activities or interests in a new direction

‘the company is branching out into Europe’;

Branchverb

(of a tree or plant) bear or send out branches

‘this rose has a tendency to branch and spread at the top’; ‘the branching heads of large yellow daisies’;

Branch

A branch (UK: or UK: , US: ) or tree branch (sometimes referred to in botany as a ramus) is a woody structural member connected to but not part of the central trunk of a tree (or sometimes a shrub). Large branches are known as boughs and small branches are known as twigs.

Brunch Illustrations

Branch Illustrations

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