Pattern Meaning In Urdu
Pattern Meaning in English to Urdu is پتلا, as written in Urdu and Patla, as written in Roman Urdu. There are many synonyms of Pattern which include Arrangement, Decoration, Device, Diagram, Figure, Guide, Impression, Instruction, Markings, Mold, Motive, Original, Ornament, Patterning, Plan, Stencil, Template, Trim, etc.
[pat-ern; british pat-n]
Definitions of Pattern
n. Anything proposed for imitation; an archetype; an exemplar; that which is to be, or is worthy to be, copied or imitated.
n. A part showing the figure or quality of the whole; a specimen; a sample; an example; an instance.
n. Stuff sufficient for a garment.
n. Figure or style of decoration; design.
n. Something made after a model; a copy.
n. Anything cut or formed to serve as a guide to cutting or forming objects.
n. A full-sized model around which a mold of sand is made, to receive the melted metal. It is usually made of wood and in several parts, so as to be removed from the mold without injuring it.
n. a recognizable characteristic relationship or set of relationships between the members of any set of objects or actions, or the properties of the members; also, the set having a definable relationship between its members.
n. A diagram showing the distribution of the pellets of a shotgun on a vertical target perpendicular to the plane of fire.
n. the recommended flight path for an airplane to follow as it approaches an airport for a landing. Same as landing pattern.
n. an image or diagram containing lines, usually horizontal, vertical, and diagonal, sometimes of varying widths, used to test the resolution of an optical instrument or the accuracy of reproduction of image copying or transmission equipment. Same as test pattern.
transitive v. To make or design (anything) by, from, or after, something that serves as a pattern; to copy; to model; to imitate.
transitive v. To serve as an example for; also, to parallel.
How To Spell Pattern [pat-ern; british pat-n]
Origin of Pattern Middle English patron ‘something serving as a model’, from Old French (see patron). The change in sense is from the idea of a patron giving an example to be copied. Metathesis in the second syllable occurred in the 16th century. By 1700 patron ceased