English To Hindi

What is the meaning of Wind in Hindi?

Meaning of Wind in Hindi is : हवा
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Definition of word Wind

  • Moving air, especially a natural and perceptible movement of air parallel to or along the ground. (noun)
  • A movement of air generated artificially, as by bellows or a fan. (noun)
  • The direction from which a movement of air comes: The wind is north-northwest. (noun)
  • A movement of air coming from one of the four cardinal points of the compass: the four winds. (noun)
  • Moving air carrying sound, an odor, or a scent. (noun)
  • Breath, especially normal or adequate breathing; respiration: had the wind knocked out of them. (noun)
  • Gas produced in the stomach or intestines during digestion; flatulence. (noun)
  • Music The brass and woodwinds sections of a band or orchestra. Often used in the plural. (noun)
  • Music Wind instruments or their players considered as a group. Often used in the plural. (noun)
  • Music Woodwinds. Often used in the plural. (noun)
  • Something that disrupts or destroys: the winds of war. (noun)
  • A tendency; a trend: the winds of change. (noun)
  • Information, especially of something concealed; intimation: Trouble will ensue if wind of this scandal gets out. (noun)
  • Speech or writing empty of meaning; verbiage: His remarks on the subject are nothing but wind. (noun)
  • Vain self-importance; pomposity: an expert who was full of wind even before becoming famous. (noun)
  • To expose to free movement of air; ventilate or dry. (verb-transitive)
  • To detect the smell of; catch a scent of. (verb-transitive)
  • To pursue by following a scent. (verb-transitive)
  • To cause to be out of or short of breath. (verb-transitive)
  • To afford a recovery of breath: stopped to wind and water the horses. (verb-transitive)
  • before the wind Nautical In the same direction as the wind. (idiom)
  • close to the wind Nautical As close as possible to the direction from which the wind is blowing. (idiom)
  • in the wind Likely to occur; in the offing: Big changes are in the wind. (idiom)
  • near the wind Nautical Close to the wind. (idiom)
  • near the wind Close to danger. (idiom)
  • off the wind Nautical In a direction away from the wind. (idiom)
  • on Nautical In the same or nearly the same direction as the wind. (idiom)
  • take the wind out of (one's) sails To rob of an advantage; deflate. (idiom)
  • under the wind Nautical To the leeward. (idiom)
  • under the wind In a location protected from the wind. (idiom)
  • up the wind Nautical In a direction opposite or nearly opposite the wind. (idiom)
  • To wrap (something) around a center or another object once or repeatedly: wind string around a spool. (verb-transitive)
  • To wrap or encircle (an object) in a series of coils; entwine: wound her injured leg with a bandage; wound the waist of the gown with lace and ribbons. (verb-transitive)
  • To go along (a curving or twisting course): wind a path through the mountains. (verb-transitive)
  • To proceed on (one's way) with a curving or twisting course. (verb-transitive)
  • To introduce in a disguised or devious manner; insinuate: He wound a plea for money into his letter. (verb-transitive)
  • To turn (a crank, for example) in a series of circular motions. (verb-transitive)
  • To coil the spring of (a mechanism) by turning a stem or cord, for example: wind a watch. (verb-transitive)
  • To coil (thread, for example), as onto a spool or into a ball. (verb-transitive)
  • To remove or unwind (thread, for example), as from a spool: wound the line off the reel. (verb-transitive)
  • To lift or haul by means of a windlass or winch: Wind the pail to the top of the well. (verb-transitive)
  • To move in or have a curving or twisting course: a river winding through a valley. (verb-intransitive)
  • To move in or have a spiral or circular course: a column of smoke winding into the sky. (verb-intransitive)
  • To be coiled or spiraled: The vine wound about the trellis. (verb-intransitive)
  • To be twisted or whorled into curved forms. (verb-intransitive)
  • To proceed misleadingly or insidiously in discourse or conduct. (verb-intransitive)
  • To become wound: a clock that winds with difficulty. (verb-intransitive)
  • The act of winding. (noun)
  • A single turn, twist, or curve. (noun)
  • wind down Informal To diminish gradually in energy, intensity, or scope: The party wound down as guests began to leave. (phrasal-verb)
  • wind down Informal To relax; unwind. (phrasal-verb)
  • wind up To come or bring to a finish; end: when the meeting wound up; wind up a project. (phrasal-verb)
  • wind up To put in order; settle: wound up her affairs before leaving the country. (phrasal-verb)
  • wind up Informal To arrive in a place or situation after or because of a course of action: took a long walk and wound up at the edge of town; overspent and wound up in debt. (phrasal-verb)
  • wind up Baseball To swing back the arm and raise the foot in preparation for pitching the ball. (phrasal-verb)
  • Music To blow (a wind instrument). (verb-transitive)
  • Music To sound by blowing. (verb-transitive)

Examples of word Wind

  • _He stayeth His rough wind in the day of the east wind_.
  • Snow is falling and the wind is howling, as Washington and Knox stand together near the boat landing -- (_wind and murmur of crowd with occasional sharp commands in background through this scene.
  • I now asked the Lord for two things, viz.: "That He would be pleased to change the _north wind into a south wind_, and that he would give the workmen a mind to work.
  • In the Old Testament the word wind is used many times to describe “things of no value” being tossed out in the current of air.
  • One of the things they point out is that the term wind farm is deceptive ... they're large-scale industrial facilities and need to be treated as such.

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