Daf Yomi דף יומי
Berakhoth 6b. Makom Kavua. The Talmud Bavli requires one to designate a Synagogue for prayer. However, the common practice to designate a place within a designated Synagogue has its origins in the Talmud Yerushalmi.
Betzah 1:1 2a Chicks that did not form down. According to the Talmud Yerushalmi chicks that did not form down fall under the prohibition of Sheketz when consumed while according to the Talmud Bavli the prohibition is only Rabbinic. This difference affects the amount of lashes incurred for consuming them.
Betzah 1:1 5b Covering up the blood of an animal slaughtered on Yom Tov. The Talmud Yerushalmi maintains that there is only a negative prohibition of doing work on Yom Tov while the Talmud Bavli maintains that there is both a positive and negative commandment.
Betzah 1:2 9b Eruv Tavshilin Declaration. The Talmud Yerushalmi requires one to add the following declaration which will include anyone that did not end up making an Eruv Tavshilin: “[This Eruv] is for me and for anyone that did not make an Eruv Tavshilin”.
Betzah 36b. Knocking on the Door on Shabbath and Yom Tov. The Talmud Bavli limits the prohibition to rhythmic knocking. However, The Talmud Yerushalmi prohibits any kind of knocking even knocking on the door with one’s hand. Indeed, a minority of authorities rule like the latter.
Betzah 36b. Praying for Marriage. One can override God’s decrees in matchmaking by means of prayer and marry a woman that was decreed for someone else. There appear to be a few differences between the two Talmudim as the mechanism by which God’s decree changes.
Betzah 39a. Something that comes into the Tehum at the onset of Shabbath.
Rosh Hashanah 15a. God judges Jews and Gentiles Favorably. God judges both Jews and Gentiles favorably. Since He perceives Jews more positively than the Gentiles He is certain to judge them at their best hour: Jews during the day when they are performing mitzvoth and Gentiles at night when they are abstaining from sin
Ta’anith 6b. Blessing over Rain. The Talmud Yerushalmi and Bavli differ on the type of blessing, one of praise or gratitude recited when the rains come down.
Ta’anith 11a. Abstenence as a Remdy for Troubling Times. During times of deficit and/or famine the Rabbis in the Talmud Yerushalmi prohibited intercourse with one’s wife. Some even required one to treat her like a Niddah with even more restrictions. Rash Lakish in the Talmud Bavli, on the other hand limits the prohibition of intercourse specifically to times of famine.