Butt Meaning In Urdu
Butt Meaning in English to Urdu is نشانہ, as written in Urdu and Nishana, as written in Roman Urdu. There are many synonyms of Butt which include Base, Bottom, Edge, Extremity, Foot, Fundament, Haft, Handle, Hilt, Shank, Stock, Stub, Stump, Tail, Tip, etc.
|Gonay Mehal||گونے محل|
|Sharaab Ka Hepa||شراب کا ہیپا|
Definitions of Butt
n. A limit; a bound; a goal; the extreme bound; the end.
n. The larger or thicker end of anything; the blunt end, in distinction from the sharp end. Formerly also spelled but. See 2nd but, n. sense 2.
n. A mark to be shot at; a target.
n. A person at whom ridicule, jest, or contempt is directed.
n. A push, thrust, or sudden blow, given by the head of an animal.
n. A thrust in fencing.
n. A piece of land left unplowed at the end of a field.
n. A joint where the ends of two objects come squarely together without scarfing or chamfering; -- also called butt joint.
n. The end of a connecting rod or other like piece, to which the boxing is attached by the strap, cotter, and gib.
n. The portion of a half-coupling fastened to the end of a hose.
n. The joint where two planks in a strake meet.
n. A kind of hinge used in hanging doors, etc.; -- so named because fastened on the edge of the door, which butts against the casing, instead of on its face, like the strap hinge; also called butt hinge.
n. The thickest and stoutest part of tanned oxhides, used for soles of boots, harness, trunks.
n. The hut or shelter of the person who attends to the targets in rifle practice.
n. The buttocks; ; -- used as a euphemism, less objectionable than ass.
n. A large cask or vessel for wine or beer. It contains two hogsheads.
n. The common English flounder.
intransitive v. To join at the butt, end, or outward extremity; to terminate; to be bounded; to abut.
intransitive v. To thrust the head forward; to strike by thrusting the head forward, as an ox or a ram. [See Butt, n.]
transitive v. To strike by thrusting the head against; to strike with the head.
How To Spell Butt [buht]
Origin of Butt Middle English: from Old French boter, of Germanic origin.