The difference between buzzer and motor
is that "buzzer" is one who, or that which, buzzes; an insect that buzzes and "motor" is a machine or device that converts other energy forms into mechanical energy, or imparts motion.
- One who, or that which, buzzes; an insect that buzzes.
- A device that makes a buzzing sound.
- (obsolete) A gossip.
- And wants not buzzers to infect his ear / With pestilent speeches of his father’s death.
- … it left, however, a bee at his ear and an itch to transfer the buzzer’s attentions and tease his darling; for she had betrayed herself as right good game.
- If you think you know the answer to the question, hit the buzzer as fast as you can.
- I flipped my wallet open on her desk and let her look at the buzzer pinned to the flap.
- Her brother is in secret come from France,Feeds on this wonder, keeps himself in cloudsAnd wants not buzzers to infect his earWith pestilent speeches of his father’s death.
- A machine or device that converts other energy forms into mechanical energy, or imparts motion.
- (colloquial) A motor car, or automobile.
- (figurative) A source of power for something; an inspiration; a driving force.
- Any protein capable of converting chemical energy into mechanical work.
- (Christianity, archaic, poetic) The controller or prime mover of the universe; God.
- Nice motor!
- It was flood-tide along Fifth Avenue; motor, brougham, and victoria swept by on the glittering current; pretty women glanced out from limousine and tonneau; young men of his own type, silk-hatted, frock-coated, the crooks of their walking sticks tucked up under their left arms, passed on the Park side.
- Every since the age of six Troy Belknap of New York had embarked for Europe every June on the fastest steamer of one of the most expensive lines. With his family he had descended at the dock from a large noiseless motor, had kissed his father good-bye, turned back to shake hands with the chauffeur , and trotted up the gang-plank behind his mother’s maid, […]
- Synonym: kicker
- (biology) relating to the ability to move
- Relating to motor cars
- (nautical) Propelled by an internal combustion engine (as opposed to a steam engine or turbine).
- She has excellent motor skills.
- Motor insurance is expensive for youngsters.
- A motor yacht for its size has about 30 per cent more accommodations than a steamer of the same size.
- (dated) To make a journey by motor vehicle; to drive.
- (informal) To move at a brisk pace.
- On Saturday we motored down to Plymouth.
- Sales were slow at first, but now things are really motoring.
- I gotta motor.