nose in Gujarati ગુજરાતી
- આગળનો છેડો ⇄ nose gujarati
- કશાક પર નાક ઘસવું ⇄ nose gujarati
- ધ્રાણેન્દ્રિય ⇄ nose gujarati
- નળ કે નળીનો ઉઘાડ ો છેડો ⇄ nose gujarati
- નળની ટોટી ⇄ nose gujarati
- નાક ⇄ nose gujarati
- નાક જેવો આગળ પડતો ભાગ ⇄ nose gujarati
- નાળ. સૂંઘવું ⇄ nose gujarati
- નાસિકા ⇄ nose gujarati
- વહાણનો આગળનો ભાગ ⇄ nose gujarati
- સૂંઘવાની શક્તિ ⇄ nose gujarati
- સૂંઘીને શોધી કાઢવું ⇄ nose gujarati
- સૂંઢ ⇄ nose gujarati
- – માં માથું મારવું ⇄ nose gujarati
- –ની વાસ લેવી ⇄ nose gujarati
nose in Telugu తెలుగు
nose in English
- nose ⇄ expr. count noses, (Informal.) to find out how many people are present or in favor of or against something; make a nose count.
Ex. Some modern zealots appear to have no better knowledge of truth, nor better manner of judging it, than by counting noenglish
- nose ⇄ expr. cut off one's nose to spite one's face, to be spiteful in such a way as to hurt oneself.
Ex. To threaten such a tragic thing as moving the Stock Exchange out of Lower Manhattan is ... cutting off one's nose to spite one's face (New York Timesenglish
- nose ⇄ expr. follow one's nose,
a. to go straight ahead.
Ex. Adams asked him if he could direct him to an alehouse. The fellow ... bade him follow his nose (Henry Fielding).
b. (Figurative.) to be guided by one's instinct.
Ex. All thatenglish
- nose ⇄ expr. have (or keep or put) one's nose to the grindstone, to work long and hard.
Ex. People whose heads are a little up in the world, have no occasion to keep their nose to the grindstone (Lights and Shades).english
- nose ⇄ expr. lead by the nose, to have complete control over.
Ex. Seven-eighths of the town are led by the nose by this or that periodical work (Frederick Marryat).english
- nose ⇄ expr. look down one's nose at, to treat with contempt or scorn.
Ex. People who prefer symphony concerts or chamber music tend to look down their noses at ... opera (Winthrop Sargeant).english
- nose ⇄ expr. nose around, to look about quietly or secretly.
Ex. The detective was nosing around for clues.english
- nose ⇄ expr. nose out,
a. to find out by looking around quietly or secretly.
Ex. to nose out the truth.
b. to win (over someone) by a small margin; win by a nose.
Ex. The mayor nosed out his opponent by 4 votes in a very close electionenglish
- nose ⇄ expr. on the nose,
Ex. He was an instinctive showman, and he could hit it right on the nose (New Yorker).
Ex. He won the race on the nose.english
- nose ⇄ expr. pay through the nose, to pay a great deal too much; charged exorbitantly.
Ex. The Russians have been making them pay through the nose for the war supplies they've received (Wall Street Journal).english
- nose ⇄ expr. poke one's nose into, to pry into in a nosy way; meddle in.
Ex. A flourishing Evangelical, who poked his nose into everything (Mark Pattison).english
- nose ⇄ expr. put one's nose out of joint,
a. to displace or supplant one.
Ex. The king is pleased enough with her: which, I fear, will put Madam Castlemaine's nose out of joint (Samuel Pepys).
b. (Figurative.) to put in a bad humor; disconceenglish
- nose ⇄ expr. rub one's nose in (it),
a. to make one experience closely (something unpleasant, especially as a punishment).
Ex. [The] vote against Carswell ... was also an attempt to rub the Senate's nose in the mess it had made (New Yorker).
- nose ⇄ expr. thumb one's nose at,
a. to put one's thumb to one's nose in scorn of.
Ex. The boys thumbed their noses at each other.
b. (Figurative.) to dismiss scornfully; disdain.
Ex. His film defiantly thumbs its nose at the fate allenglish
- nose ⇄ expr. turn up one's nose at, to treat with contempt or scorn.
Ex. What learning there was in those days ... turned up its nose at the strains of the native minstrels (Bayard Taylor).english
- nose ⇄ expr. under (or beneath) one's nose, in plain sight; very easy to notice.
Ex. A wagon-load of valuable merchandise had been smuggled ashore ... directly beneath their unsuspicious noses (Hawthorne).english
- nose ⇄ expr. win by a nose,
a. to win a horse race by no more than the length of a horse's nose.
Ex. Lucky Day won the race at Churchill Downs by a nose.
b. (Figurative.) to win by a small margin.
Ex. With only 4 more votes than his openglish
- nose ⇄ nose, noun, verb, nosed,nosing. english
- nose ⇄ noun 1. the part of the face or head just above the mouth. The nose has openings for breathing and smelling.
Ex. Savory odors greeted the nose.
2. the sense of smell.
Ex. Most dogs have a good nose. A mouse has a good nose for cheese.english
- nose ⇄ v.i. 1. to sniff (at).
Ex. The cat nosed at the toy mouse.
2. to push forward or move, especially slowly, cautiously, or hesitantly.
Ex. The little boat nosed carefully between the rocks.
3. (Figurative.) to search (for); pry (ienglish
- nose ⇄ v.t. 1. to discover by smell; smell out; scent.
Ex. A dozen times, Perrault, nosing the way, broke through the ice bridges (Jack London).
2. to examine with the nose; smell.
Ex. The dog nosed the bone before accepting it.