VS.

Shake vs. Shiver

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Shakeverb

To cause (something) to move rapidly in opposite directions alternatingly.

‘The earthquake shook the building.’; ‘He shook the can of soda for thirty seconds before delivering it to me, so that, when I popped it open, soda went everywhere.’;

Shiververb

To tremble or shake, especially when cold or frightened.

‘They stood outside for hours, shivering in the frosty air.’;

Shakeverb

(transitive) To move (one's head) from side to side, especially to indicate refusal, reluctance, or disapproval.

‘Shaking his head, he kept repeating "No, no, no".’;

Shiververb

To cause to shake or tremble, as a sail, by steering close to the wind.

Shakeverb

(transitive) To move or remove by agitating; to throw off by a jolting or vibrating motion.

‘to shake fruit down from a tree’;

Shiververb

To break into splinters or fragments.

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Shakeverb

(transitive) To disturb emotionally; to shock.

‘Her father's death shook her terribly.’; ‘He was shaken by what had happened.’;

Shivernoun

The act of shivering.

‘A shiver went up my spine.’;

Shakeverb

(transitive) To lose, evade, or get rid of (something).

‘I can't shake the feeling that I forgot something.’;

Shivernoun

(medicine) A bodily response to early hypothermia.Wp

Shakeverb

(intransitive) To move from side to side.

‘She shook with grief.’;

Shivernoun

A fragment or splinter, especially of glass or stone.

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Shakeverb

To shake hands.

‘OK, let's shake on it.’;

Shivernoun

A thin slice; a shive.

Shakeverb

(intransitive) To dance.

‘She was shaking it on the dance floor.’;

Shivernoun

(geology) A variety of blue slate.

Shakeverb

To give a tremulous tone to; to trill.

‘to shake a note in music’;

Shivernoun

(nautical) A sheave or small wheel in a pulley.

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Shakeverb

To threaten to overthrow.

‘The experience shook my religious belief.’;

Shivernoun

A small wedge, as for fastening the bolt of a window shutter.

Shakeverb

To be agitated; to lose firmness.

Shivernoun

A spindle.

Shakenoun

The act of shaking or being shaken; tremulous or back-and-forth motion.

‘The cat gave the mouse a shake.’; ‘She replied in the negative, with a shake of her head.’;

Shivernoun

One of the small pieces, or splinters, into which a brittle thing is broken by sudden violence; - generally used in the plural.

Shakenoun

A milkshake.

Shivernoun

A thin slice; a shive.

‘Of your soft bread, not but a shiver.’;

Shakenoun

A beverage made by adding ice cream to a (usually carbonated) drink; a float.

Shivernoun

A variety of blue slate.

Shakenoun

Shake cannabis, small, leafy fragments of cannabis that gather at the bottom of a bag of marijuana.

Shivernoun

A sheave or small wheel in a pulley.

Shakenoun

(building material) A thin shingle.

Shivernoun

A small wedge, as for fastening the bolt of a window shutter.

Shakenoun

A crack or split between the growth rings in wood.

Shivernoun

A spindle.

Shakenoun

A fissure in rock or earth.

Shivernoun

The act of shivering or trembling.

Shakenoun

A basic wooden shingle made from split logs, traditionally used for roofing etc.

Shiververb

To break into many small pieces, or splinters; to shatter; to dash to pieces by a blow; as, to shiver a glass goblet.

‘All the groundWith shivered armor strown.’;

Shakenoun

(informal) Instant, second. (Especially in two shakes.)

Shiververb

To separate suddenly into many small pieces or parts; to be shattered.

‘There shiver shafts upon shields thick.’; ‘The natural world, should gravity once cease, . . . would instantly shiver into millions of atoms.’;

Shakenoun

(nautical) One of the staves of a hogshead or barrel taken apart.

Shiververb

To tremble; to vibrate; to quiver; to shake, as from cold or fear.

‘Prometheus is laidOn icy Caucasus to shiver.’; ‘The man that shivered on the brink of sin,Thus steeled and hardened, ventures boldly in.’;

Shakenoun

(music) A rapid alternation of a principal tone with another represented on the next degree of the staff above or below it; a trill.

Shiververb

To cause to shake or tremble, as a sail, by steering close to the wind.

Shakenoun

A shook of staves and headings.

Shivernoun

reflex shaking caused by cold or fear or excitement

Shakenoun

The redshank, so called from the nodding of its head while on the ground.

Shivernoun

an almost pleasurable sensation of fright;

‘a frisson of surprise shot through him’;

Shake

obs. p. p. of Shake.

Shiververb

tremble convulsively, as from fear or excitement

Shakeverb

To cause to move with quick or violent vibrations; to move rapidly one way and the other; to make to tremble or shiver; to agitate.

‘As a fig tree casteth her untimely figs, when she is shaken of a mighty wind.’; ‘Ascend my chariot; guide the rapid wheelsThat shake heaven's basis.’;

Shiververb

shake, as from cold;

‘The children are shivering--turn on the heat!’;

Shakeverb

Fig.: To move from firmness; to weaken the stability of; to cause to waver; to impair the resolution of.

‘When his doctrines grew too strong to be shook by his enemies, they persecuted his reputation.’; ‘Thy equal fear that my firm faith and loveCan by his fraud be shaken or seduced.’;

Shakeverb

To give a tremulous tone to; to trill; as, to shake a note in music.

Shakeverb

To move or remove by agitating; to throw off by a jolting or vibrating motion; to rid one's self of; - generally with an adverb, as off, out, etc.; as, to shake fruit down from a tree.

‘Shake off the golden slumber of repose.’; ‘'Tis our fast intentTo shake all cares and business from our age.’; ‘I could scarcely shake him out of my company.’;

Shakeverb

To be agitated with a waving or vibratory motion; to tremble; to shiver; to quake; to totter.

‘Under his burning wheelsThe steadfast empyrean shook throughout,All but the throne itself of God.’; ‘What danger? Who 's that that shakes behind there?’;

Shakenoun

The act or result of shaking; a vacillating or wavering motion; a rapid motion one way and other; a trembling, quaking, or shivering; agitation.

‘The great soldier's honor was composedOf thicker stuff, which could endure a shake.’; ‘Our salutations were very hearty on both sides, consisting of many kind shakes of the hand.’;

Shakenoun

A fissure or crack in timber, caused by its being dried too suddenly.

Shakenoun

A fissure in rock or earth.

Shakenoun

A rapid alternation of a principal tone with another represented on the next degree of the staff above or below it; a trill.

Shakenoun

One of the staves of a hogshead or barrel taken apart.

Shakenoun

A shook of staves and headings.

Shakenoun

The redshank; - so called from the nodding of its head while on the ground.

Shakenoun

building material used as siding or roofing

Shakenoun

frothy drink of milk and flavoring and sometimes fruit or ice cream

Shakenoun

a note that alternates rapidly with another note a semitone above it

Shakenoun

grasping and shaking a person's hand (as to acknowledge an introduction or to agree on a contract)

Shakenoun

reflex shaking caused by cold or fear or excitement

Shakenoun

causing to move repeatedly from side to side

Shakeverb

move or cause to move back and forth;

‘The chemist shook the flask vigorously’; ‘My hands were shaking’;

Shakeverb

move with or as if with a tremor;

‘his hands shook’;

Shakeverb

shake or vibrate rapidly and intensively;

‘The old engine was juddering’;

Shakeverb

move back and forth or sideways;

‘the ship was rocking’; ‘the tall building swayed’; ‘She rocked back and forth on her feet’;

Shakeverb

undermine or cause to waver;

‘my faith has been shaken’; ‘The bad news shook her hopes’;

Shakeverb

stir the feelings, emotions, or peace of;

‘These stories shook the community’; ‘the civil war shook the country’;

Shakeverb

get rid of;

‘I couldn't shake the car that was following me’;

Shakeverb

bring to a specified condition by or as if by shaking;

‘He was shaken from his dreams’; ‘shake the salt out of the salt shaker’;

Shakeverb

shake (a body part) to communicate a greeting, feeling, or cognitive state;

‘shake one's head’; ‘She shook her finger at the naughty students’; ‘The old enemies shook hands’; ‘Don't shake your fist at me!’;

Shakeverb

(of a structure or area of land) tremble or vibrate

‘buildings shook in Sacramento and tremors were felt in Reno’;

Shakeverb

cause to tremble or vibrate

‘a severe earthquake shook the area’;

Shakeverb

(of a person, part of the body, or the voice) tremble uncontrollably from a strong emotion

‘Luke was shaking with rage’; ‘her voice shook with passion’;

Shakeverb

move (an object) up and down or from side to side with rapid, forceful, jerky movements

‘she stood in the hall and shook her umbrella’;

Shakeverb

remove (an object or substance) from something by movements of this kind

‘they shook the sand out of their shoes’;

Shakeverb

grasp (someone) and move them roughly to and fro, either in anger or to rouse them from sleep

‘he gently shook the driver awake and they set off’;

Shakeverb

brandish in anger or as a warning; make a threatening gesture with

‘men shook their fists and shouted’;

Shakeverb

get rid of or put an end to

‘I couldn't shake the feeling that everyone was laughing at me’;

Shakeverb

upset the composure or confidence of; shock or astonish

‘the boy was visibly shaken’; ‘rumours of a further loss shook the market’;

Shakeverb

cause a change of mood or attitude by shocking or disturbing (someone)

‘if the bombing cannot shake the government out of its complacency, what will?’;

Shakenoun

an act of shaking

‘she gave her red curls a vehement shake’;

Shakenoun

an amount of something that is sprinkled by shaking a container

‘add a few shakes of sea salt and black pepper’;

Shakenoun

a fit of trembling or shivering

‘I wouldn't go in there, it gives me the shakes’;

Shakenoun

short for milkshake

Shakenoun

an earth tremor.

Shakenoun

a trill.

Shakenoun

a kind of rough wooden shingle, used especially on rustic buildings

‘cedar shakes’;

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