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Scoop vs. Scooper: Know the Difference

Scoop vs. Scooper

Scoop and Scooper Definitions

Scoop

A shovellike utensil, usually having a deep curved dish and a short handle
A flour scoop.

Scooper

A hollow area; a cavity.

Scoop

A ladle; a dipper.

Scooper

An implement for bailing water from a boat.

Scoop

A thick-handled cuplike utensil for dispensing balls of ice cream or other semisoft food, often having a sweeping band in the cup that is levered by the thumb to free the contents.
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Scooper

A shovellike utensil, usually having a deep curved dish and a short handle
A flour scoop.

Scoop

Current information or details
What's the scoop on the new neighbors?.

Scooper

A ladle; a dipper.

Scoop

An implement for bailing water from a boat.

Scooper

Something that scoops.
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Scoop

A narrow, spoon-shaped instrument for surgical extraction in cavities or cysts.

Scooper

A thick-handled cuplike utensil for dispensing balls of ice cream or other semisoft food, often having a sweeping band in the cup that is levered by the thumb to free the contents.

Scoop

The amount that any of these utensils, implements, or containers can hold
Ate two scoops of ice cream.

Scooper

A narrow, spoon-shaped instrument for surgical extraction in cavities or cysts.

Scoop

To pick up, gather, or collect swiftly and smoothly
Scoop up a handful of jelly beans.
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Scooper

A bucket or shovel of a dredge, backhoe, or other digging machine.

Scoop

The amount or volume of loose or solid material held by a particular scoop.
Use one scoop of coffee for each pot.
I'll have one scoop of chocolate ice-cream.

Scooper

The amount that any of these utensils, implements, or containers can hold
Ate two scoops of ice cream.

Scoop

A bucket or shovel of a dredge, backhoe, or other digging machine.

Scooper

A scooping movement or action
Made a nice scoop to catch the ball.

Scoop

A scooping movement or action
Made a nice scoop to catch the ball.

Scooper

An exclusive news story acquired by luck or initiative before a competitor.

Scoop

An exclusive news story acquired by luck or initiative before a competitor.

Scooper

Current information or details
What's the scoop on the new neighbors?.

Scoop

A rounded, usually low-cut neckline, as on a blouse or dress. Also called scoop neck, scoop neckline.

Scooper

A rounded, usually low-cut neckline, as on a blouse or dress. Also called scoop neck, scoop neckline.

Scoop

A hollow area; a cavity.

Scooper

An opening, as on the body of a motor vehicle, by which a fluid is directed inward
"The [sports car] has ... enough scoops and spoilers to get you a citation just standing still" (Mark Weinstein).

Scoop

An opening, as on the body of a motor vehicle, by which a fluid is directed inward
"The [sports car] has ... enough scoops and spoilers to get you a citation just standing still" (Mark Weinstein).

Scooper

To take up and often reposition with a scoop
Scooped popcorn into a bag.

Scoop

To take up and often reposition with a scoop
Scooped popcorn into a bag.

Scooper

To hollow out by digging.

Scoop

To hollow out by digging.

Scooper

To pick up, gather, or collect swiftly and smoothly
Scoop up a handful of jelly beans.

Scoop

(Informal) To top or outmaneuver (a competitor) in acquiring and publishing an important news story.

Scooper

(Informal) To top or outmaneuver (a competitor) in acquiring and publishing an important news story.

Scoop

Any cup- or bowl-shaped tool, usually with a handle, used to lift and move loose or soft solid material.
She kept a scoop in the dog food.
An ice-cream scoop

Scooper

A person who scoops.

Scoop

The act of scooping, or taking with a scoop or ladle; a motion with a scoop, as in dipping or shovelling.
With a quick scoop, she fished the frog out of the pond.

Scooper

An engraver's tool.

Scoop

A story or fact; especially, news learned and reported before anyone else.
He listened carefully, in hopes of getting the scoop on the debate.

Scooper

The avocet, a bird that scoops up the mud to obtain food.

Scoop

(automotive) An opening in a hood/bonnet or other body panel to admit air, usually for cooling the engine.

Scooper

A journalist who obtains a scoop, or exclusive.

Scoop

The digging attachment on a front-end loader.

Scooper

A type of air tanker waterbomber airplane, which is capable of landing on water, and directly scooping up water to fill its tanks, by skimming the water's surface with scoops delopyed.

Scoop

A place hollowed out; a basinlike cavity; a hollow.

Scooper

One who, or that which, scoops.

Scoop

A spoon-shaped surgical instrument, used in extracting certain substances or foreign bodies.

Scooper

The avocet; - so called because it scoops up the mud to obtain food.

Scoop

A special spinal board used by emergency medical service staff that divides laterally to scoop up patients.

Scoop

A sweep; a stroke; a swoop.

Scoop

(Scotland) The peak of a cap.

Scoop

(pinball) A hole on the playfield that catches a ball, but eventually returns it to play in one way or another.

Scoop

(surfing) The raised end of a surfboard.

Scoop

A kind of floodlight with a reflector.

Scoop

(transitive) To lift, move, or collect with a scoop or as though with a scoop.
He used both hands to scoop water and splash it on his face.

Scoop

(transitive) To make hollow; to dig out.
I tried scooping a hole in the sand with my fingers.

Scoop

(transitive) To report on something, especially something worthy of a news article, before (someone else).
The paper across town scooped them on the City Hall scandal.

Scoop

To begin a vocal note slightly below the target pitch and then to slide up to the target pitch, especially in country music.

Scoop

To pick (someone) up
You have a car. Can you come and scoop me?

Scoop

A large ladle; a vessel with a long handle, used for dipping liquids; a utensil for bailing boats.

Scoop

A deep shovel, or any similar implement for digging out and dipping or shoveling up anything; as, a flour scoop; the scoop of a dredging machine.

Scoop

A spoon-shaped instrument, used in extracting certain substances or foreign bodies.

Scoop

A place hollowed out; a basinlike cavity; a hollow.
Some had lain in the scoop of the rock.

Scoop

A sweep; a stroke; a swoop.

Scoop

The act of scooping, or taking with a scoop or ladle; a motion with a scoop, as in dipping or shoveling.

Scoop

A quantity sufficient to fill a scoop; - used especially for ice cream, dispensed with an ice cream scoop; as, an ice cream cone with two scoops.

Scoop

An act of reporting (news, research results) before a rival; also called a beat.

Scoop

News or information; as, what's the scoop on John's divorce?.

Scoop

To take out or up with, a scoop; to lade out.
He scooped the water from the crystal flood.

Scoop

To empty by lading; as, to scoop a well dry.

Scoop

To make hollow, as a scoop or dish; to excavate; to dig out; to form by digging or excavation.
Those carbuncles the Indians will scoop, so as to hold above a pint.

Scoop

To report a story first, before (a rival); to get a scoop, or a beat, on (a rival); - used commonly in the passive; as, we were scooped. Also used in certain situations in scientific research, when one scientist or team of scientists reports their results before another who is working on the same problem.

Scoop

The quantity a scoop will hold

Scoop

A hollow concave shape made by removing something

Scoop

A news report that is reported first by one news organization;
He got a scoop on the bribery of city officials

Scoop

Street names for gamma hydroxybutyrate

Scoop

The shovel or bucket of dredge or backhoe

Scoop

A large ladle;
He used a scoop to serve the ice cream

Scoop

Take out or up with or as if with a scoop;
Scoop the sugar out of the container

Scoop

Get the better of;
The goal was to best the competition

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