Hatch Meaning In Urdu
Hatch Meaning in English to Urdu is انڈے سینا, as written in Urdu and Anday Seena, as written in Roman Urdu. There are many synonyms of Hatch which include Abashed, Bear, Brainstorm, Breed, Brood, Cause, Conceive, Concoct, Contrive, Design, Devise, Engender, Formulate, Generate, Incubate, Induce, Invent, Make, Occasion, Originate, Parent, Plot, Scheme, Set, Sire, Spawn, Spitball, Project, Prepare, Produce, Procreate, Cook Up, Dream Up, Provoke, Make Up, Give Birth, Work Up, Bring Forth, Get Up, Come Up With, Lay Eggs, etc.
|Dou Hissay Walay Kiwar Ka Neechay Ka Hissa||دو حصے والے کواڑ کا نیچے کا حصہ|
|Anday Seena||انڈے سینا|
|Andon Say Bachay Nikaalna||انڈوں سے بچے نکالنا|
|Tadbeer Karna||تدبیر کرنا|
|Mansoobah Banana||منصوبہ بنانا|
Definitions of Hatch
n. The act of hatching.
n. Development; disclosure; discovery.
n. The chickens produced at once or by one incubation; a brood.
n. A door with an opening over it; a half door, sometimes set with spikes on the upper edge.
n. A frame or weir in a river, for catching fish.
n. A flood gate; a sluice gate.
n. A bedstead.
n. An opening in the deck of a vessel or floor of a warehouse which serves as a passageway or hoistway; a hatchway; also; a cover or door, or one of the covers used in closing such an opening.
n. An opening into, or in search of, a mine.
intransitive v. To produce young; -- said of eggs; to come forth from the egg; -- said of the young of birds, fishes, insects, etc.
transitive v. To cross with lines in a peculiar manner in drawing and engraving. See hatching.
transitive v. To cross; to spot; to stain; to steep.
transitive v. To produce, as young, from an egg or eggs by incubation, or by artificial heat; to produce young from (eggs).
transitive v. To contrive or plot; to form by meditation, and bring into being; to originate and produce; to concoct
transitive v. To close with a hatch or hatches.
Form Verb (used With Object)
How To Spell Hatch [hach]
Origin of Hatch Old English hæcc (denoting the lower half of a divided door), of Germanic origin; related to Dutch hek ‘paling, screen’.