- (વેગથી વહેતી) પવનની લહેર ⇄ wind gujarati
- આવી રીતે વાપરવાની કે વાપરેલી હવા ⇄ wind gujarati
- ઇ ⇄ wind gujarati
- ઝપાટો ⇄ wind gujarati
- દમ ⇄ wind gujarati
- પવન ⇄ wind gujarati
- પવન કે હવાથી લઈ જવાતી ગંધ. (કશાકની હસ ્તીની સૂચક ) ⇄ wind gujarati
- પવનનો કૃત્ર િમ પ્રવાહ ⇄ wind gujarati
- પેટમાં થતો વાયુ ⇄ wind gujarati
- બાદી ⇄ wind gujarati
- વાત ⇄ wind gujarati
- વાયુ ⇄ wind gujarati
- શ્રમ કે બોલવા માટે જોઈતો શ્વાસ ⇄ wind gujarati
- સુષિર વાદ્ય વગાડવા માટે ⇄ wind gujarati
wind in Malayalam മലയാളം
- കാറ്റ് ⇄ wind malayalam
- ചുരുളാക്കുക ⇄ wind malayalam
- പങ്കയുടെയോ വീശറിയുടെയോ കാറ്റ് ⇄ wind malayalam
- മുറുക്കുക ⇄ wind malayalam
- വായു ⇄ wind malayalam
- ശ്വാസംചുറ്റുക ⇄ wind malayalam
wind in Marathi मराठी
- ( घड्याळाला वगरै ) चावी देणे ⇄ wind marathi
- ए-वाईंड ⇄ wind marathi
- किल्ली देणे ⇄ wind marathi
- कुंडलित करणे ⇄ wind marathi
- गुंडाळणे ⇄ wind marathi
- गुंडाळी करणे ⇄ wind marathi
- चाबी देणे ⇄ wind marathi
- झुळुक ⇄ Wind marathi
- नागमोडी जाणे ⇄ wind marathi
- पवन ⇄ wind marathi
- वळण घेत जाणे ⇄ wind marathi
- वात ⇄ wind marathi
- वायु ⇄ wind marathi
- वारा ⇄ wind marathi
- हवा ⇄ wind marathi
wind in English
- wind ⇄ expr. before the wind, in the direction toward which the wind is blowing.
Ex. We got before the wind to the Cape of Good Hope (William Phillip).english
- wind ⇄ expr. between wind and water,
a. near the water line of a ship.
Ex. They ... had received a shot between wind and water, and the ship leaked very much (William R. Chetwood).
b. (Figurative.) in a dangerous or vulnerable place.
- wind ⇄ expr. break wind, to expel gas from the stomach or bowels. english
- wind ⇄ expr. by the wind, pointing as nearly as possible toward the direction from which the wind blows.
Ex. Having struck our sails, we did nothing but lie by the wind (Thomas Washington).english
- wind ⇄ expr. down (the) wind, in the direction that the wind is blowing.
Ex. Down the wind she swims, and sails away (William Cowper).english
- wind ⇄ expr. get (or have) wind of, to find out about; get a hint of.
Ex. Don't let Mother get wind of our plans to give her a surprise party. Because the police had wind of their plans for a park battle, the gangs met halfway between their homes and theenglish
- wind ⇄ expr. haul on (or to) the wind, to sail closer to the direction of the wind.
Ex. The Spanish fleet ... hauled to the wind on the larboard tack (Horatio Nelson).english
- wind ⇄ expr. in the eye (or teeth) of the wind, directly agains the wind.
Ex. to sail in the eye of the wind.english
- wind ⇄ expr. in the wind, happening or about to happen; impending.
Ex. There is nothing in the wind to justify fears that the ""bad old days"" are coming back (Manchester Guardian Weekly).english
- wind ⇄ expr. into the wind, pointing toward the direction from which the wind is blowing.
Ex. You are tempted to turn into the wind and land (Blackwood's Magazine).english
- wind ⇄ expr. off the wind, with the wind blowing from behind.
Ex. The Enterprise was again steered more off the wind (Frederick Marryat).english
- wind ⇄ expr. on the (or a) wind, as nearly as possible in the direction from which the wind is blowing.
Ex. Clippers are fastest on the wind (Richard Henry Dana).english
- wind ⇄ expr. raise the wind, (Informal.)
a. to raise money for a purpose.
Ex. Somebody, somehow will raise the wind that is needed--at least $80 millions all told (Manchester Guardian Weekly).
b. to make a disturbance.
Ex. to raise theenglish
- wind ⇄ expr. run (or sail) close to the wind,
a. (Nautical.) to sail with the ship pointed as nearly as possible in the direction from which the wind is blowing.
Ex. The only hope in the storm was to run close to the wind.
b. (Figurative.) tenglish
- wind ⇄ expr. take (or knock) the wind out of one's sails, to take away one's advantage, argument, or other good position, suddenly or unexpectedly.
Ex. Whether he can knock the wind out of the bubbling McKinley's sails remains to be seen (London Times).english
- wind ⇄ expr. the way the wind blows (or is blowing), the tendency, turn, or condition of affairs.
Ex. Some indication of which way the wind is blowing can be seen in such new foundations as the institute of air and space law (Sunday Times).english
- wind ⇄ expr. to the wind, to the point from which the wind blows.
Ex. Gascoigne went to the helm, [and] brought the boat up to the wind (Frederick Marryat).english
- wind ⇄ expr. twist in the wind, to suffer in a state of uncertainty and suspense.
Ex. Everybody ... has taken it that, in fact, the Government was jolly well making you wait for the money; it was keeping you twisting in the wind,I think is the phrase (Lisenglish
- wind ⇄ expr. up (the) wind, with the wind blowing from in front.
Ex. Passing over the earths, he came away directly with his head up wind (Sporting Magazine).english
- wind ⇄ expr. wind down, (Informal.)
a. to reduce by degrees; bring or come gradually to an end.
Ex. to wind down space exploration. Now ... the war is supposed to be ""winding down"" (New York Times).
b. (Figurative.) to relax; unwind.
Ex. Would you wind off some string for me? The thread winds off easily.
a. to end; settle; conclude.
Ex. The committee wound up its meeting in time for dinner.
b. to make the swinging and twisting movements that a baseball pitcher makes just before pitching the ball.
Ex. The pitcher i
a. wind instruments, especially those in an orchestra, considered collectively. Trumpets, trombones, and French horns are brass winds. Clarinets, flutes, bassoons, and oboes are woodwinds.
Ex. The second movement begins with a s
Ex. The road makes a wind to the south.
Ex. The wind bends the branches.
2. a strong wind; gale.
Ex. Winds blowing at ninety miles an hour toppled trees and cars. Blow, blow, thou winter w
Ex. a bicycle winding through the crowded streets. A brook winds through the woods.
(SYN) curve, crook, twist, bend.
2. to proceed in a roundabout or indi
Ex. to wind a scarf around one's neck. The mother wound her arms about the child.
2. to cover (with something put, wrapped, or folded around).
Ex. The man's arm is wound with bandages.
2. to put out of breath; cause difficulty in breathing.
Ex. The fat man was winded by the climb up the steep hill.
3. to let recover breath.
Ex. They stopped in or
1. to sound by forcing the breath through; blow.
Ex. The hunter winds his horn.
2. to blow (a blast, call, or note), as on a horn.