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Huddle vs. Hurdle

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Main Difference

The main difference between Huddle and Hurdle is that the Huddle is a action of a team gathering together and Hurdle is a obstacle used in track and field hurdles

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Wikipedia
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  • Huddle (noun)

    A dense and disorderly crowd.

  • Huddle (noun)

    A brief meeting of all the players from one team that are on the field with the purpose of planning the following play.

  • Huddle (noun)

    A hesitation during play to think about one's next move.

  • Huddle (verb)

    To crowd together.

    "The sheep huddled together seeking warmth."

  • Huddle (verb)

    To curl one's legs up to the chest and keep one's arms close to the torso; to crouch; to assume a position similar to that of an embryo in the womb.

  • Huddle (verb)

    To get together and discuss a topic.

  • Huddle (verb)

    To form a huddle.

  • Huddle (verb)

    To crowd (things) together; to mingle confusedly; to assemble without order or system.

  • Huddle (verb)

    To do, make, or put, in haste or roughly; hence, to do imperfectly; usually with a following preposition or adverb (huddle on, huddle up, huddle together).

  • Huddle (verb)

    To hesitate during play while thinking about one's next move.

  • Huddle (adjective)

    Muted, as if emitted by a huddled embryo

  • Hurdle (noun)

    An artificial barrier, variously constructed, over which athletes or horses jump in a race.

    "He ran in the 100 metres hurdles."

  • Hurdle (noun)

    A perceived obstacle.

  • Hurdle (noun)

    A movable frame of wattled twigs, osiers, or withes and stakes, or sometimes of iron, used for enclosing land, for folding sheep and cattle, for gates, etc.; also, in fortification, used as revetments, and for other purposes.

  • Hurdle (noun)

    A sled or crate on which criminals were formerly drawn to the place of execution.

  • Hurdle (noun)

    misspelling of hurtle

  • Hurdle (verb)

    To jump over something while running.

    "He hurdled the bench in his rush to get away."

  • Hurdle (verb)

    To compete in the track and field events of hurdles (e.g. high hurdles).

  • Hurdle (verb)

    To overcome an obstacle.

  • Hurdle (verb)

    To hedge, cover, make, or enclose with hurdles.

  • Hurdle (verb)

    misspelling of hurtle

Wiktionary
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Oxford Dictionary
  • Huddle (verb)

    To press together promiscuously, from confusion, apprehension, or the like; to crowd together confusedly; to press or hurry in disorder; to crowd.

  • Huddle

    To crowd (things) together to mingle confusedly; to assemble without order or system.

  • Huddle

    To do, make, or put, in haste or roughly; hence, to do imperfectly; - usually with a following preposition or adverb; as, to huddle on; to huddle up; to huddle together.

  • Huddle (noun)

    A crowd; a number of persons or things crowded together in a confused manner; tumult; confusion.

  • Hurdle (noun)

    A movable frame of wattled twigs, osiers, or withes and stakes, or sometimes of iron, used for inclosing land, for folding sheep and cattle, for gates, etc.; also, in fortification, used as revetments, and for other purposes.

  • Hurdle (noun)

    In England, a sled or crate on which criminals were formerly drawn to the place of execution.

  • Hurdle (noun)

    An artificial barrier, variously constructed, over which men or horses leap in a race.

  • Hurdle

    To hedge, cover, make, or inclose with hurdles.

Webster Dictionary
  • Huddle (noun)

    a quick private conference

  • Huddle (noun)

    a disorganized and densely packed crowd;

    "a huddle of frightened women"

  • Huddle (verb)

    crowd or draw together;

    "let's huddle together--it's cold!"

  • Huddle (verb)

    crouch or curl up;

    "They huddled outside in the rain"

  • Hurdle (noun)

    a light movable barrier that competitors must leap over in certain races

  • Hurdle (noun)

    an obstacle that you are expected to overcome;

    "the last hurdle before graduation"

  • Hurdle (noun)

    the act of jumping over an obstacle

  • Hurdle (verb)

    jump a hurdle

Princeton's WordNet

Huddle Illustrations

Hurdle Illustrations

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