VS.

Venture vs. Venturi

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Venturenoun

A risky or daring undertaking or journey.

Venturinoun

A venturi tube.

Venturenoun

An event that is not, or cannot be, foreseen; an accident; chance; contingency.

Venturinoun

The throat of a carburetor.

Venturenoun

The thing risked; a stake; especially, something sent to sea in trade.

Venturinoun

A constriction in the flow of air to lungs.

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Ventureverb

(transitive) To undertake a risky or daring journey.

Venturinoun

United States architect (born in 1925)

Ventureverb

(transitive) To risk or offer.

‘to venture funds’; ‘to venture a guess’; ‘Nothing venture, nothing win’;

Venturinoun

a tube with a constriction; used to control fluid flow (as in the air inlet of a carburetor)

Ventureverb

(intransitive) to dare to engage in; to attempt without any certainty of success. Used with at or on

Ventureverb

(transitive) To put or send on a venture or chance.

‘to venture a horse to the West Indies’;

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Ventureverb

(transitive) To confide in; to rely on; to trust.

Ventureverb

(transitive) To say something.

Venturenoun

An undertaking of chance or danger; the risking of something upon an event which can not be foreseen with certainty; a hazard; a risk; a speculation.

‘I, in this venture, double gains pursue.’;

Venturenoun

An event that is not, or can not be, foreseen; an accident; chance; hap; contingency; luck.

Venturenoun

The thing put to hazard; a stake; a risk; especially, something sent to sea in trade.

‘My ventures are not in one bottom trusted.’; ‘A certain man drew a bow at a venture.’; ‘A bargain at a venture made.’;

Ventureverb

To hazard one's self; to have the courage or presumption to do, undertake, or say something; to dare.

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Ventureverb

To make a venture; to run a hazard or risk; to take the chances.

‘Who freights a ship to venture on the seas.’;

Ventureverb

To expose to hazard; to risk; to hazard; as, to venture one's person in a balloon.

‘I am afraid; and yet I'll venture it.’;

Ventureverb

To put or send on a venture or chance; as, to venture a horse to the West Indies.

Ventureverb

To confide in; to rely on; to trust.

‘A man would be well enough pleased to buy silks of one whom he would not venture to feel his pulse.’;

Venturenoun

any venturesome undertaking especially one with an uncertain outcome

Venturenoun

an investment that is very risky but could yield great profits;

‘he knew the stock was a speculation when he bought it’;

Venturenoun

a commercial undertaking that risks a loss but promises a profit

Ventureverb

proceed somewhere despite the risk of possible dangers;

‘We ventured into the world of high-tech and bought a supercomputer’;

Ventureverb

put forward, of a guess, in spite of possible refutation;

‘I am guessing that the price of real estate will rise again’; ‘I cannot pretend to say that you are wrong’;

Ventureverb

put at risk;

‘I will stake my good reputation for this’;

Venturenoun

a risky or daring journey or undertaking

‘pioneering ventures into little-known waters’;

Venturenoun

a business enterprise, typically one that involves risk

‘a joint venture between two aircraft manufacturers’;

Ventureverb

undertake a risky or daring journey or course of action

‘she ventured out into the blizzard’;

Ventureverb

expose to the risk of loss

‘agents for other people's money, they do not venture their own capital’;

Ventureverb

dare to do or say something that may be considered audacious (often used as a polite expression of hesitation or apology)

‘he ventured the opinion that Putt was insane’; ‘may I venture to add a few comments?’;

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