Since a spade of comments from Naci just came in to lure me back into this thread, can I just use the time until Duo officially teaches us buzak to tell a little story?
Usually, the more somebody knows about a certain thing, the more likely they are to have developed a very precise technical language so they can more easily epress the very detailled knowledge that they have on a given subject. So, while some people who buy milk from a supermarket are perfectly content to call all members of the species bos taurus "cow", are butcher or a farmer or a veterinarian might not.
A long time ago, when my husband and I were still at university, we went to the cinema and watched a movie called Full Metal Village about a huge music festival that takes place in a tiny village every year: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Full_Metal_Village
In it, there is a scene where the film makter, Cho, interviews a cattle farmer inside his stable and he tells her about her work. The stable is largely empty, with most of the "cows" outside grazing, but there is a single animal in sight. Cho then asks the farmer, why this one "cow" isn't out with the others. And the next scene is so brilliant, but almost impossible to retell: The farmer completely blanches and thinks that he forgot a cow that is somehow hiding in his stable right under under his nose. "Cow? Which cow?" he asks. Cho points out the animal, and the farmer chuckles: "Ach, that's not a cow, that's a heifer!" (Sorry if I represented this incorrectly, it's been more than ten years since I saw it and my memory might have embellished it or rendered the wrong kind of cattle. :))
Anyway, the point I wanted to make is the use of non-specialist language to speakers who are not expecting it can be just as confusing as exposing non-specialists to so much techno-babble. :) To this day, when my husband and I hear somebod talk in such vague terms that it is hard to understand what they may be getting at, we still look at each other and say: "Cow? Which cow?" :)
More cattle fun: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cattle#Terminology (Notice the wikipedia lemma is not actually cow because the term in English is quite narrow; but apparently the same is true for Turkish, because putting inek into Wikipedia gives you the article sığır. :) Surely we'll be fine with inek at this stage of our studies, but it's good to remember how many more words are out there for us to become familiar with.