Hunt Meaning In Urdu
Hunt Meaning in English to Urdu is کھوج لگانا, as written in Urdu and Khoj Lagana, as written in Roman Urdu. There are many synonyms of Hunt which include Coursing, Exploration, Following, Frisking, Game, Hounding, Hunting, Inquest, Inquiry, Inquisition, Interrogation, Investigation, Meddling, Quest, Race, Raid, Reconnaissance, Research, Rummage, Scrutiny, Seeking, Sifting, Snooping, Sporting, Steeplechase, Study, Tracing, Trailing, Pursuing, Pursuit, Probe, Prying, Pursuance, Prosecution, Field Sport, etc.
|Shikaar Karna||شکار کرنا|
|Talaash Karna||تلاش کرنا|
|Khoj Lagana||کھوج لگانا|
Definitions of Hunt
n. The act or practice of chasing wild animals; chase; pursuit; search.
n. The game secured in the hunt.
n. A pack of hounds.
n. An association of huntsmen.
n. A district of country hunted over.
intransitive v. To follow the chase; to go out in pursuit of game; to course with hounds.
intransitive v. To seek; to pursue; to search; -- with for or after.
intransitive v. To be in a state of instability of movement or forced oscillation, as a governor which has a large movement of the balls for small change of load, an arc-lamp clutch mechanism which moves rapidly up and down with variations of current, or the like; also, to seesaw, as a pair of alternators working in parallel.
intransitive v. To shift up and down in order regularly.
transitive v. To search for or follow after, as game or wild animals; to chase; to pursue for the purpose of catching or killing; to follow with dogs or guns for sport or exercise.
transitive v. To search diligently after; to seek; to pursue; to follow; -- often with out or up
transitive v. To drive; to chase; -- with down, from, away, etc.
transitive v. To use or manage in the chase, as hounds.
transitive v. To use or traverse in pursuit of game.
transitive v. To move or shift the order of (a bell) in a regular course of changes.
Form Verb (used With Object)
How To Spell Hunt [huhnt]
Origin of Hunt Old English huntian, of Germanic origin. Sense 4 dates from the late 17th century, and is probably based on the idea of the bells pursuing one another; it gave rise to the sense ‘oscillate about a desired speed’ (late 19th century).