Trail Meaning In Urdu
Trail Meaning in English to Urdu is دم, as written in Urdu and Dam, as written in Roman Urdu. There are many synonyms of Trail which include Aisle, Byway, Footpath, Groove, Mark, Marks, Pathway, Road, Route, Rut, Scent, Spoor, Stream, Stroll, Tail, Trace, Train, Wake, Way, Footsteps, Footprints, Beaten Track, etc.
|Pag Dandi||پگ ڈنڈی|
|Peecha Karna||پیچھا کرنا|
|Khoj Lagana||کھوج لگانا|
Definitions of Trail
a kind of rail for railroad tracks, having no flange at the bottom so that a section resembles the letter T.
See under T.
n. A track left by man or beast; a track followed by the hunter; a scent on the ground by the animal pursued.
n. A footpath or road track through a wilderness or wild region.
n. Anything drawn out to a length
n. Anything drawn behind in long undulations; a train.
n. Anything drawn along, as a vehicle.
n. A frame for trailing plants; a trellis.
n. The entrails of a fowl, especially of game, as the woodcock, and the like; -- applied also, sometimes, to the entrails of sheep.
n. That part of the stock of a gun carriage which rests on the ground when the piece is unlimbered. See Illust. of Gun carriage, under Gun.
n. The act of taking advantage of the ignorance of a person; an imposition.
intransitive v. To be drawn out in length; to follow after.
intransitive v. To grow to great length, especially when slender and creeping upon the ground, as a plant; to run or climb.
transitive v. To hunt by the track; to track.
transitive v. to follow behind.
transitive v. To pursue.
transitive v. To draw or drag, as along the ground.
transitive v. To carry, as a firearm, with the breech near the ground and the upper part inclined forward, the piece being held by the right hand near the middle.
transitive v. To tread down, as grass, by walking through it; to lay flat.
transitive v. To take advantage of the ignorance of; to impose upon.
Form Verb (used With Object)
How To Spell Trail [treyl]
Origin of Trail Middle English (as a verb): from Old French traillier ‘to tow’, or Middle Low German treilen ‘haul a boat’, based on Latin tragula ‘dragnet’, from trahere ‘to pull’. Compare with trawl. The noun originally denoted the train of a robe, late