VS.

Whoop vs. Whoot

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Whoopnoun

A loud, eager cry, usually of joy.

Whootverb

(obsolete) To hoot.

Whoopnoun

A gasp, characteristic of whooping cough.

Whootverb

To hoot.

Whoopnoun

A bump on a racetrack.

Whoopverb

(intransitive) To make a whoop.

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Whoopverb

(transitive) To shout, to yell.

Whoopverb

To cough or breathe with a sonorous inspiration, as in whooping cough.

Whoopverb

To insult with shouts; to chase with derision.

Whoopverb

To beat, to strike.

Whoopverb

To defeat thoroughly.

Whoopnoun

The hoopoe.

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Whoopnoun

A shout of pursuit or of war; a very of eagerness, enthusiasm, enjoyment, vengeance, terror, or the like; an halloo; a hoot, or cry, as of an owl.

‘A fox, crossing the road, drew off a considerable detachment, who clapped spurs to their horses, and pursued him with whoops and halloos.’; ‘The whoop of the crane.’;

Whoopnoun

A loud, shrill, prolonged sound or sonorous inspiration, as in whooping cough.

Whoopverb

To utter a whoop, or loud cry, as eagerness, enthusiasm, or enjoyment; to cry out; to shout; to halloo; to utter a war whoop; to hoot, as an owl.

‘Each whooping with a merry shout.’; ‘When naught was heard but now and then the howlOf some vile cur, or whooping of the owl.’;

Whoopverb

To cough or breathe with a sonorous inspiration, as in whooping cough.

Whoopverb

To insult with shouts; to chase with derision.

‘And suffered me by the voice of slaves to beWhooped out of Rome.’;

Whoopnoun

a loud hooting cry of exultation or excitement

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Whoopverb

shout, as if with joy or enthusiasm;

‘The children whooped when they were led to the picnic table’;

Whoopverb

cough spasmodically;

‘The patient with emphysema is hacking all day’;

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