Noun / Verb sets

Someone brought this up on Facebook in early 2016, and I figured a list could be started. There might already be lists online elsehwere, and I'd love to link to them, if so.

Some English words change pronunciation depending whether they're a noun or a verb.

People used to use dictionaries lots, but those days are passing. I'm willing to sponsor and keep a list of those words. It's fun to know. Even as English changes, and some of the subtleties will fade (to be replaced by other words and new subtleties), it might be a fun list to make.

Noun with first-syllable emphasis, verb with second-syllable.

PERmit / perMIT
COMbat / comBAT
SURvey / surVEY
IMpound / imPOUND
COMpound / compOUND

IMplant / imPLANT
ADDress / adDRESS
REfuse / reFUSE
OBject / obJECT
REject / reJECT
RECord / reCORD
INsert / inSERT
IMprint / imPRINT
CONscript / conSCRIPT
IMport / imPORT
PRESent / presENT
INtrigue / inTRIGUE
CONstruct / conSTRUCT
CONtract / conTRACT REsearch / reSEARCH DEtail / deTAIL

Sometimes the words aren't exactly the same length, but the differentiation remains:

REference / reFER
INference / inFER
IMplication / imPLY
COMpilation / comPILE
INformation / inFORM
DEPrivation / dePRIVE
Adjective / verb
FREquent / freQUENT
REFerence / reFER
PERfect / perFECT
Noun / adjective IMpass / imPASSive
SAtire / saTIRIcal
Archaic or unusual:
EMploy / emPLOY
I bet there were others that were more obscure and have been abandoned, or people using them now aren't aware that there were once two pronunciations, maybe.

Facebook link(s) in case I don't keep this list up, or if you want to deposit another one in the discussion:

April 17, 2016 (I don't know how long facebook links might work.)

Something I wrote in that first exchange:

ENvelope (a thing)
EvVELope (to wrap around a thing)

PERmit (a piece of paper giving permission)
PerMIT (to allow something to happen)

REFuse (junk/thrown-away things)
ReFUSE (to decline something)

The sound of the "s" chances in this one, too:
REFuse (junk/thrown-away things)
ReFUSE (to decline something)
The first one sounds like "use" with an "ss"y s.
The second, the s is like a Z, as in "refusal"
Michelle A. asked "Is it the same in all accents I wonder?"

I wrote: Refuse is.
Except a Scandinavian English accent. They use hissy-s on everything, it seems. (I could be wrong.)

Origina post, on Lori Taylor's page
Small Words ancient words in modern lyrics and poetry Language Arts (much more than writing) Words (directory page)