Air Meaning In Urdu
Air Meaning in English to Urdu is باد, as written in Urdu and Baad, as written in Roman Urdu. Accurate Air Translation, Synonyms and Antonyms.
Definitions of Air
n. The fluid which we breathe, and which surrounds the earth; the atmosphere. It is invisible, inodorous, insipid, transparent, compressible, elastic, and ponderable.
n. Symbolically: Something unsubstantial, light, or volatile.
n. A particular state of the atmosphere, as respects heat, cold, moisture, etc., or as affecting the sensations
n. Any au00ebriform body; a gas.
n. Air in motion; a light breeze; a gentle wind.
n. Odoriferous or contaminated air.
n. That which surrounds and influences.
n. Utterance abroad; publicity; vent.
n. Intelligence; information.
n. A musical idea, or motive, rhythmically developed in consecutive single tones, so as to form a symmetrical and balanced whole, which may be sung by a single voice to the stanzas of a hymn or song, or even to plain prose, or played upon an instrument; a melody; a tune; an aria.
n. In harmonized chorals, psalmody, part songs, etc., the part which bears the tune or melody -- in modern harmony usually the upper part -- is sometimes called the air.
n. The peculiar look, appearance, and bearing of a person; mien; demeanor
n. Peculiar appearance; apparent character; semblance; manner; style.
n. An artificial or affected manner; show of pride or vanity; haughtiness.
n. The representation or reproduction of the effect of the atmospheric medium through which every object in nature is viewed.
n. Carriage; attitude; action; movement.
n. The artificial motion or carriage of a horse.
transitive v. To expose to the air for the purpose of cooling, refreshing, or purifying; to ventilate.
transitive v. To expose for the sake of public notice; to display ostentatiously.
transitive v. To expose to heat, for the purpose of expelling dampness, or of warming
Origin of Air Middle English (in air (sense 1 of the noun)): from Old French air, from Latin aer, from Greek aēr, denoting the gas. air (sense 2 of the noun) is from French air, probably from Old French aire ‘site, disposition’, from Latin ager, agr- ‘field’ (