VS.

Shako vs. Visor

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Shakonoun

A stiff, cylindrical military dress hat with a metal plate in front, a short visor, and a plume.

Visornoun

A part of a helmet, arranged so as to lift or open, and so show the face. The openings for seeing and breathing are generally in it.

Shakonoun

(British) A bearskin or busby.

Visornoun

A mask for the face.

Shakonoun

The squilla or mantis shrimp.

Visornoun

The fore piece of a cap, projecting over, and protecting the eyes.

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Shakonoun

A kind of military cap or headdress.

Visornoun

A part of a helmet, arranged so as to lift or open, and so show the face. The openings for seeing and breathing are generally in it.

Shakonoun

tall hat; worn by some British soldiers on ceremonial occasions

Visornoun

A mask used to disfigure or disguise.

β€˜My weaker government since, makes you pull off the visor.’;

Shako

A shako (, , or ) is a tall, cylindrical military cap, usually with a visor, and sometimes tapered at the top. It is usually adorned with some kind of ornamental plate or badge on the front, metallic or otherwise, and often has a feather, plume (see hackle), or pompom attached at the top.

Visornoun

The fore piece of a cap, projecting over, and protecting the eyes.

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Visornoun

a piece of armor plate (with eye slits) fixed or hinged to a medieval helmet to protect the face

Visornoun

a brim that projects to the front to shade the eyes;

β€˜he pulled down the bill of his cap and trudged ahead’;

Visor

A visor (also spelled vizor) is a surface that protects the eyes, such as shading them from the sun or other bright light or protecting them from objects. Nowadays many visors are transparent, but before strong transparent substances such as polycarbonate were invented, visors were opaque like a mask The part of a helmet in a suit of armor that protects the eyes.

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