perbedaan keep dan stay

  1. Keep
    as a
    verb:

    To continue in (a course or gaya of action); titinada to intermit or fall from; to uphold or maintain.

    Examples:

    “to keep silence;  to keep one’s word;  to keep possession”

  2. Keep
    as a
    verb
    (transitive):

    To hold the status of something. To maintain possession of. To maintain the condition of. To record transactions, accounts, or events in. To enter (accounts, records, etc.) in a book. To remain in, to be confined to. To restrain. To watch over, look after, guard, protect. To supply with necessities and financially support a person. To raise; to care for. To maintain (an establishment or institution); to conduct; to manage. To have habitually in stock for sale.

    Examples:

    “I keep a small stock of painkillers for emergencies.”

    “I keep my specimens under glass to protect them.”

    “The abundance of squirrels kept the dogs running for hours.”

    “I used to keep a diary.”

    “I keep my brother out of trouble by keeping him away from his friends and hard at work.”

    “May the Lord keep you from harm.”

    “He kept a mistress for oper ten years.”

    “He has been keeping orchids since retiring.”

  3. Keep
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive):

    To hold or be held in a state. To reside for a time; to lodge; to dwell. To continue. To remain edible or otherwise usable. To remain in a state.

    Examples:

    “She kept to her bed while the fever lasted.”

    “I keep taking the tablets, but to no avail.”

    “Potatoes can keep if they are in a [[root cellar]].”

    “Latex paint won’kaki langit keep indefinitely.”

    “The rabbit avoided detection by keeping still.”

    “‘Keep calm! There’s no need to panic.”

  4. Keep
    as a
    verb
    (obsolete):

    To wait for, keep watch for.

  5. Keep
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, cricket):

    To act as wicket-keeper.

    Examples:

    “Godfrey Evans kept for England for many years.”

  6. Keep
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, obsolete):

    To take care; to be solicitous; to watch.

  7. Keep
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, obsolete):

    To be in session; to take place.

    Examples:

    “School keeps today.”

  8. Keep
    as a
    verb
    (transitive):

    To observe; to adhere to; to fulfill; not to swerve from or violate.

  9. Keep
    as a
    verb
    (transitive, dated):

    To confine oneself to; not to quit; to remain in.

    Examples:

    “to keep one’s house, room, bed, etc.”

  10. Keep
    as a
    verb
    (transitive, dated, by extension):

    To visit (a place) often; to frequent.

  1. Keep
    as a
    noun
    (obsolete):

    Care, notice

  2. Keep
    as a
    noun
    (historical):

    The main tower of a castle or fortress, located within the castle walls.

    Examples:

    “synonyms: donjon”

  3. Keep
    as a
    noun:

    The food or money required to keep someone alive and healthy; one’s support, maintenance.

    Examples:

    “He works as a cobbler’s apprentice for his keep.”

  4. Keep
    as a
    noun:

    The act or office of keeping; custody; guard; care; heed; charge.

  5. Keep
    as a
    noun:

    The state of being kept; hence, the resulting condition; case.

    Examples:

    “to be in good keep'”

  6. Keep
    as a
    noun
    (obsolete):

    That which is kept in charge; a charge.

  7. Keep
    as a
    noun
    (engineering):

    A tanda for holding something, such as a journal box, in place.

  1. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive):

    To prop; support; sustain; hold up; steady.

  2. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive):

    To support from sinking; to sustain with strength; to satisfy in part or for the time.

  3. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive):

    To stop; detain; keep back; delay; hinder.

  4. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive):

    To restrain; withhold; check; stop.

  5. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive):

    To cause to cease; to put an end to.

  6. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive):

    To put off; defer; postpone; delay; keep back.

    Examples:

    “The governor stayed the execution until the appeal could be heard.”

  7. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive):

    To hold the attention of.

  8. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive, obsolete):

    To bear up under; to endure; to hold out against; to resist.

  9. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive, obsolete):

    To wait for; await.

  10. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive, obsolete):

    To remain for the purpose of; to wait for.

  11. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, obsolete):

    To rest; depend; rely.

  12. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, obsolete):

    To stop; come to a stand or standstill.

  13. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, archaic):

    To come to an end; cease.

    Examples:

    “That day the storm stayed.”

  14. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, archaic):

    To dwell; linger; tarry; wait.

  15. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, dated):

    To make a stand; to stand firm.

  16. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, obsolete):

    To hold out, as in a race or contest; last or persevere to the end.

    Examples:

    “That horse stays well.”

  17. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive):

    To remain in a particular place, especially for a definite or short period of time; sojourn; abide.

    Examples:

    “We stayed in Hawaii for a week.  I can only stay for an hour.”

  18. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, obsolete):

    To wait; rest in patience or expectation.

  19. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, obsolete, used with ”on” or ”upon”):

    To wait as an attendant; give ceremonious or submissive attendance.

  20. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive):

    To continue to have a particular quality.

    Examples:

    “Wear gloves so your hands stay warm.”

  21. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, US South, AAVE, colloquial, non-standard):

    To live; reside

    Examples:

    “Hey, where do you stay at?”

  1. Stay
    as a
    noun:

    Continuance or a period of time spent in a place; abode for an indefinite time; sojourn.

    Examples:

    “I hope you enjoyed your stay in Hawaii.”

  2. Stay
    as a
    noun:

    A postponement, especially of an execution or other punishment.

    Examples:

    “The governor granted a stay of execution.”

  3. Stay
    as a
    noun
    (archaic):

    A stop; a halt; a break or cessation of action, motion, or progress.

    Examples:

    “stand at a stay”

  4. Stay
    as a
    noun:

    A fixed state; fixedness; stability; permanence.

  5. Stay
    as a
    noun
    (nautical):

    A station or fixed anchorage for vessels.

  6. Stay
    as a
    noun:

    Restraint of passion; prudence; moderation; caution; steadiness; sobriety.

  7. Stay
    as a
    noun
    (obsolete):

    Hindrance; let; check.

  1. Stay
    as a
    noun:

    A prop; a support.

  2. Stay
    as a
    noun:

    A piece of stiff material, such as plastic or whalebone, used to stiffen a piece of clothing.

    Examples:

    “Where are the stays for my collar?”

  3. Stay
    as a
    noun:

    (plural) A corset

  4. Stay
    as a
    noun
    (archaic):

    A fastening for a garment; a hook; a clasp; anything to hang another thing on.

  1. Stay
    as a
    noun
    (nautical):

    A strong rope supporting a mast, and leading from one masthead down to some other, or other part of the vessel.

  2. Stay
    as a
    noun:

    A guy, rope, or wire supporting or stabilizing a platform, such as a bridge, a pole, such as a tentpole, the mast of a derrick, or other structural element.

    Examples:

    “The engineer insisted on using stays for the scaffolding.”

  3. Stay
    as a
    noun
    (chain-cable):

    The transverse piece in a link.

  1. Stay
    as a
    verb:

    To brace or support with a stay or stays

  2. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive, nautical):

    To incline forward, aft, or to one side by means of stays.

  3. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (transitive, nautical):

    To tack; put on the other tack.

  4. Stay
    as a
    verb
    (intransitive, nautical):

    To change; tack; go about; be in stays, as a ship.

  1. Stay
    as an
    adjective
    (UK, _, dialectal):

    Steep; ascending.

  2. Stay
    as an
    adjective
    (UK, _, dialectal):

    Steeply pitched.

  3. Stay
    as an
    adjective
    (UK, _, dialectal):

    Difficult to negotiate; not easy to access; sheer.

  4. Stay
    as an
    adjective
    (UK, _, dialectal):

    Stiff; upright; unbending; reserved; haughty; proud.

  1. Stay
    as an
    adverb
    (UK, _, dialectal):

    Steeply.

Source: https://diffsense.com/diff/keep/stay