Direct Meaning In Urdu
Direct Meaning in English to Urdu is سدھارنا, as written in Urdu and Sudharna, as written in Roman Urdu. There are many synonyms of Direct which include Absolute, Bald, Blunt, Candid, Categorical, Downright, Explicit, Express, Forthright, Frank, Open, Outspoken, Plain, Sincere, Straight, Straightforward, Unambiguous, Unconcealed, Undisguised, Unequivocal, Unreserved, Plainspoken, Talk Turkey, Straight From The Shoulder, etc.
|Seedha Bandhna||سیدھا باندھنا|
|Rahnumai Karna||رہنمائی کرنا|
Definitions of Direct
adj. Straight; not crooked, oblique, or circuitous; leading by the short or shortest way to a point or end
adj. Straightforward; not of crooked ways, or swerving from truth and openness; sincere; outspoken.
adj. Immediate; express; plain; unambiguous.
adj. In the line of descent; not collateral.
adj. In the direction of the general planetary motion, or from west to east; in the order of the signs; not retrograde; -- said of the motion of a celestial body.
adj. Pertaining to, or effected immediately by, action of the people through their votes instead of through one or more representatives or delegates.
n. A character, thus [ufffd], placed at the end of a staff on the line or space of the first note of the next staff, to apprise the performer of its situation.
intransitive v. To give direction; to point out a course; to act as guide.
transitive v. To arrange in a direct or straight line, as against a mark, or towards a goal; to point; to aim.
transitive v. To point out or show to (any one), as the direct or right course or way; to guide, as by pointing out the way.
transitive v. To determine the direction or course of; to cause to go on in a particular manner; to order in the way to a certain end; to regulate; to govern.
transitive v. To point out to with authority; to instruct as a superior; to order.
transitive v. To put a direction or address upon; to mark with the name and residence of the person to whom anything is sent; to superscribe.
Form Verb (used With Object)
How To Spell Direct [dih-rekt, dahy-]
Origin of Direct Late Middle English: from Latin directus, past participle of dirigere, from di- ‘distinctly’ or de- ‘down’ + regere ‘put straight’.