VS.

Rent vs. Vent

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Rentnoun

A payment made by a tenant at intervals in order to occupy a property.

Ventnoun

An opening through which gases, especially air, can pass.

‘the vent of a cask; the vent of a mould’;

Rentnoun

A similar payment for the use of equipment or a service.

Ventnoun

A small aperture.

Rentnoun

(economics) A profit from possession of a valuable right, as a restricted license to engage in a trade or business.

‘A New York city taxicab license earns more than $10,000 a year in rent.’;

Ventnoun

The opening of a volcano from which lava flows.

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Rentnoun

An object for which rent is charged or paid.

Ventnoun

A verbalized frustration.

Rentnoun

(obsolete) Income; revenue.

Ventnoun

The excretory opening of lower orders of vertebrates.

Rentnoun

A tear or rip in some surface.

Ventnoun

A slit in the seam of a garment.

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Rentnoun

A division or schism.

Ventnoun

The opening at the breech of a firearm, through which fire is communicated to the powder of the charge; touchhole.

Rentverb

(transitive) To occupy premises in exchange for rent.

Ventnoun

In steam boilers, a sectional area of the passage for gases divided by the length of the same passage in feet.

Rentverb

(transitive) To grant occupation in return for rent.

Ventnoun

Opportunity of escape or passage from confinement or privacy; outlet.

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Rentverb

(transitive) To obtain or have temporary possession of an object (e.g. a movie) in exchange for money.

Ventnoun

Emission; escape; passage to notice or expression; publication; utterance.

Rentverb

(intransitive) To be leased or let for rent.

‘The house rents for five hundred dollars a month.’;

Ventnoun

Ventriloquism.

Rentverb

simple past tense and past participle of rend

Ventnoun

sale; opportunity to sell; market

Rentverb

To rant.

Ventnoun

(obsolete) A baiting place; an inn.

Rentverb

To tear. See Rend.

Ventverb

(intransitive) To allow gases to escape.

‘The stove vents to the outside.’;

Rentverb

To grant the possession and enjoyment of, for a rent; to lease; as, the owwner of an estate or house rents it.

Ventverb

(transitive) To allow to escape through a vent.

‘Exhaust is vented to the outside.’;

Rentverb

To take and hold under an agreement to pay rent; as, the tennant rents an estate of the owner.

Ventverb

To express a strong emotion.

‘He vents his anger violently.’; ‘Can we talk? I need to vent.’;

Rentverb

To be leased, or let for rent; as, an estate rents for five hundred dollars a year.

Ventverb

To snuff; to breathe or puff out; to snort.

Rent

imp. & p. p. of Rend.

Ventverb

To sell; to vend.

Rentnoun

An opening made by rending; a break or breach made by force; a tear.

‘See what a rent the envious Casca made.’;

Ventnoun

Sale; opportunity to sell; market.

‘There is no vent for any commodity but of wool.’;

Rentnoun

Figuratively, a schism; a rupture of harmony; a separation; as, a rent in the church.

Ventnoun

A baiting place; an inn.

Rentnoun

Income; revenue. See Catel.

‘[Bacchus] a waster was and all his rentIn wine and bordel he dispent.’; ‘So bought an annual rent or two,And liv'd, just as you see I do.’;

Ventnoun

A small aperture; a hole or passage for air or any fluid to escape; as, the vent of a cask; the vent of a mold; a volcanic vent.

‘Look, how thy wounds do bleed at many vents.’; ‘Long 't was doubtful, both so closely pent,Which first should issue from the narrow vent.’;

Rentnoun

Pay; reward; share; toll.

‘Death, that taketh of high and low his rent.’;

Ventnoun

The anal opening of certain invertebrates and fishes; also, the external cloacal opening of reptiles, birds, amphibians, and many fishes.

Rentnoun

A certain periodical profit, whether in money, provisions, chattels, or labor, issuing out of lands and tenements in payment for the use; commonly, a certain pecuniary sum agreed upon between a tenant and his landlord, paid at fixed intervals by the lessee to the lessor, for the use of land or its appendages; as, rent for a farm, a house, a park, etc.

Ventnoun

The opening at the breech of a firearm, through which fire is communicated to the powder of the charge; touchhole.

Rentnoun

That portion of the produce of the earth paid to the landlord for the use of the "original and indestructible powers of the soil;" the excess of the return from a given piece of cultivated land over that from land of equal area at the "margin of cultivation." Called also economic rent, or Ricardian rent. Economic rent is due partly to differences of productivity, but chiefly to advantages of location; it is equivalent to ordinary or commercial rent less interest on improvements, and nearly equivalent to ground rent.

Ventnoun

Fig.: Opportunity of escape or passage from confinement or privacy; outlet.

Rentnoun

a regular payment by a tenant to a landlord for use of some property

Ventnoun

Sectional area of the passage for gases divided by the length of the same passage in feet.

Rentnoun

an opening made forcibly as by pulling apart;

‘there was a rip in his pants’; ‘she had snags in her stockings’;

Ventnoun

Emission; escape; passage to notice or expression; publication; utterance.

‘Without the vent of words.’; ‘Thou didst make tolerable vent of thy travel.’;

Rentnoun

the return derived from cultivated land in excess of that derived from the poorest land cultivated under similar conditions

Ventverb

To sell; to vend.

‘Therefore did those nations vent such spice.’;

Rentnoun

the act of rending or ripping or splitting something;

‘he gave the envelope a vigorous rip’;

Ventverb

To snuff; to breathe or puff out; to snort.

Rentverb

let for money;

‘We rented our apartment to friends while we were abroad’;

Ventverb

To let out at a vent, or small aperture; to give passage or outlet to.

Rentverb

grant use or occupation of under a term of contract;

‘I am leasing my country estate to some foreigners’;

Ventverb

To suffer to escape from confinement; to let out; to utter; to pour forth; as, to vent passion or complaint.

‘The queen of heaven did thus her fury vent.’;

Rentverb

engage for service under a term of contract;

‘We took an apartment on a quiet street’; ‘Let's rent a car’; ‘Shall we take a guide in Rome?’;

Ventverb

To utter; to report; to publish.

‘By mixing somewhat true to vent more lies.’; ‘Thou hast framed and vented very curious orations.’;

Rentverb

hold under a lease or rental agreement; of goods and services

Ventverb

To scent, as a hound.

Ventverb

To furnish with a vent; to make a vent in; as, to vent. a mold.

Ventnoun

a hole for the escape of gas or air

Ventnoun

external opening of urinary or genital system of a lower vertebrate

Ventnoun

a fissure in the earth's crust (or in the surface of some other planet) through which molten lava and gases erupt

Ventnoun

a slit in a garment (as in the back seam of a jacket)

Ventnoun

activity that releases or expresses creative energy or emotion;

‘she had no other outlet for her feelings’; ‘he gave vent to his anger’;

Ventverb

give expression or utterance to;

‘She vented her anger’; ‘The graduates gave vent to cheers’;

Ventverb

expose to cool or cold air so as to cool or freshen;

‘air the old winter clothes’; ‘air out the smoke-filled rooms’;

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