US: The action of jumping. A person who leaps into the air.
UK: A knitted garment. Usually made of wool or another warm fabric. Known as a sweater in the US.
US: A person who trains people or animals. For example, a fitness trainer.
UK: Shoes you go running in. Known as sneakers in the US.
US: A wafer-thin slice of potato fried or baked until crisp and eaten as a snack. Known as crisps in the UK.
UK: Long rectangular pieces of deep-fried potato. Known as fries in the US.
US: To lift something up. People lift weights at the gym.
UK: A compartment used for transporting people to different levels of a building. Known as an elevator in the US.
US: A sport played with an oval ball. Points are scored mainly through touchdowns and field goals. Known as American Football in the UK.
UK: A sport played with a round ball which may not be handled during play except by the goalkeepers. Known as soccer in the US.
US: A small baked good with a firm browned crust and a soft interior. Often accompanied by gravy. Known as a scone in the UK.
UK: A small baked unleavened cake, typically crisp, flat, and sweet. Known as cookies in the US.
US: A sweet, soft food made by cooking fruit with sugar to preserve it. It is eaten on bread. Known as jam in the UK.
UK: A small sweet made with gelatin. Known as gummy in the US.
US: To strike something lightly, such as a computer mouse or button.
UK: A device by which a flow of liquid from a pipe can be controlled. Known as a faucet in the US.
How many of these did you know?
Tell us in the comments!