VS.

Capitulate vs. Yield

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Capitulateverb

(intransitive) To surrender; to end all resistance, to give up; to go along with or comply.

‘He argued and hollered for so long that I finally capitulated just to make him stop.’;

Yieldverb

(obsolete) To pay, give in payment; repay, recompense; reward; requite.

Capitulateverb

To draw up in chapters; to enumerate.

Yieldverb

To furnish; to afford; to render; to give forth.

Capitulateverb

To draw up the articles of treaty with; to treat, bargain, parley.

Yieldverb

To give way; to allow another to pass first.

‘Yield the right of way to pedestrians.’;

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Capitulateverb

To settle or draw up the heads or terms of an agreement, as in chapters or articles; to agree.

‘There capitulates with the king . . . to take to wife his daughter Mary.’; ‘There is no reason why the reducing of any agreement to certain heads or capitula should not be called to capitulate.’;

Yieldverb

To give as required; to surrender, relinquish or capitulate.

‘They refuse to yield to the enemy.’;

Capitulateverb

To surrender on terms agreed upon (usually, drawn up under several heads); as, an army or a garrison capitulates.

‘The Irish, after holding out a week, capitulated.’;

Yieldverb

To give, or give forth, (anything).

Capitulateverb

To surrender or transfer, as an army or a fortress, on certain conditions.

Yieldverb

(intransitive) To give way; to succumb to a force.

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Capitulateverb

surrender under agreed conditions

Yieldverb

To produce as return, as from an investment.

‘Historically, that security yields a high return.’;

Yieldverb

(mathematics) To produce as a result.

‘Adding 3 and 4 yields a result of 7.’;

Yieldverb

(linguistics) To produce a particular sound as the result of a sound law.

‘Indo-European p- yields Germanic f-.’;

Yieldverb

To pass the material's yield point and undergo plastic deformation.

Yieldverb

(rare) To admit to be true; to concede; to allow.

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Yieldnoun

(obsolete) Payment; tribute.

Yieldnoun

A product; the quantity of something produced.

‘Zucchini plants always seem to produce a high yield of fruit.’;

Yieldnoun

(law) The current return as a percentage of the price of a stock or bond.

Yieldnoun

(finance) Profit earned from an investment; return on investment.

Yieldverb

To give in return for labor expended; to produce, as payment or interest on what is expended or invested; to pay; as, money at interest yields six or seven per cent.

‘To yelde Jesu Christ his proper rent.’; ‘When thou tillest the ground, it shall not henceforth yield unto thee her strength.’;

Yieldverb

To furnish; to afford; to render; to give forth.

‘[He] makes milch kine yield blood.’; ‘The wilderness yieldeth food for them and for their children.’;

Yieldverb

To give up, as something that is claimed or demanded; to make over to one who has a claim or right; to resign; to surrender; to relinquish; as a city, an opinion, etc.

‘And, force perforce, I'll make him yield the crown.’; ‘Shall yield up all their virtue, all their fame.’;

Yieldverb

To admit to be true; to concede; to allow.

‘I yield it just, said Adam, and submit.’;

Yieldverb

To permit; to grant; as, to yield passage.

Yieldverb

To give a reward to; to bless.

‘Tend me to-night two hours, I ask no more,And the gods yield you for 't.’; ‘God yield thee, and God thank ye.’; ‘One calmly yields his willing breath.’;

Yieldverb

To give up the contest; to submit; to surrender; to succumb.

‘He saw the fainting Grecians yield.’;

Yieldverb

To comply with; to assent; as, I yielded to his request.

Yieldverb

To give way; to cease opposition; to be no longer a hindrance or an obstacle; as, men readily yield to the current of opinion, or to customs; the door yielded.

‘Will ye relent,And yield to mercy while 't is offered you?’;

Yieldverb

To give place, as inferior in rank or excellence; as, they will yield to us in nothing.

‘Nay tell me first, in what more happy fieldsThe thistle springs, to which the lily yields?’;

Yieldnoun

Amount yielded; product; - applied especially to products resulting from growth or cultivation.

Yieldnoun

production of a certain amount

Yieldnoun

an amount of a product

Yieldnoun

the income arising from land or other property;

‘the average return was about 5%’;

Yieldnoun

the quantity of something (as a commodity) that is created (usually within a given period of time);

‘production was up in the second quarter’;

Yieldverb

be the cause or source of;

‘He gave me a lot of trouble’; ‘Our meeting afforded much interesting information’;

Yieldverb

end resistance, especially under pressure or force;

‘The door yielded to repeated blows with a battering ram’;

Yieldverb

give or supply;

‘The cow brings in 5 liters of milk’; ‘This year's crop yielded 1,000 bushels of corn’; ‘The estate renders some revenue for the family’;

Yieldverb

give over; surrender or relinquish to the physical control of another

Yieldverb

give in, as to influence or pressure

Yieldverb

move in order to make room for someone for something;

‘The park gave way to a supermarket’; ‘`Move over,' he told the crowd’;

Yieldverb

bring about;

‘His two singles gave the team the victory’;

Yieldverb

be willing to concede;

‘I grant you this much’;

Yieldverb

be fatally overwhelmed

Yieldverb

bring in;

‘interest-bearing accounts’; ‘How much does this savings certificate pay annually?’;

Yieldverb

be flexible under stress of physical force;

‘This material doesn't give’;

Yieldverb

cease opposition; stop fighting

Yieldverb

consent reluctantly

Yieldverb

produce or provide (a natural, agricultural, or industrial product)

‘the land yields grapes and tobacco’;

Yieldverb

produce or generate (a result, gain, or financial return)

‘this method yields the same results’; ‘such investments yield direct cash returns’;

Yieldverb

give way to arguments, demands, or pressure

‘he yielded to the demands of his partners’; ‘the Western powers now yielded when they should have resisted’;

Yieldverb

relinquish possession of

‘they are forced to yield ground’; ‘they might yield up their secrets’;

Yieldverb

concede (a point of dispute)

‘I yielded the point’;

Yieldverb

give right of way to other traffic.

Yieldverb

(of a mass or structure) give way under force or pressure

‘he reeled into the house as the door yielded’;

Yieldnoun

an amount produced of an agricultural or industrial product

‘the milk yield was poor’;

Yieldnoun

a financial return

‘an annual dividend yield of 20 per cent’;

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