Urdu Word اسفنج Meaning in English
The Urdu Word اسفنج Meaning in English is Sponge. The other similar words are Sponge, Muft Khor, Saaf Karna, Dhuwan and Jazb Karna. The synonyms of Sponge include are Bum, Cadger, Deadbeat, Leech, Parasite, Scrounger and Freeloader. Take a look at this page to find out more Kacha Meanings in English.
|Muft Khor||مفت خور|
|Saaf Karna||صاف کرنا|
|Jazb Karna||جذب کرنا|
Definitions of Sponge
n. Any one of numerous species of Spongiu00e6, or Porifera. See Illust. and Note under spongiu00e6.
n. The elastic fibrous skeleton of many species of horny Spongiu00e6 (Keratosa), used for many purposes, especially the varieties of the genus Spongia. The most valuable sponges are found in the Mediterranean and the Red Sea, and on the coasts of Florida and the West Indies.
n. One who lives upon others; a pertinacious and indolent dependent; a parasite; a sponger.
n. Any spongelike substance.
n. Dough before it is kneaded and formed into loaves, and after it is converted into a light, spongy mass by the agency of the yeast or leaven.
n. Iron from the puddling furnace, in a pasty condition.
n. Iron ore, in masses, reduced but not melted or worked.
n. A mop for cleaning the bore of a cannon after a discharge. It consists of a cylinder of wood, covered with sheepskin with the wool on, or cloth with a heavy looped nap, and having a handle, or staff.
n. The extremity, or point, of a horseshoe, answering to the heel.
intransitive v. To suck in, or imbibe, as a sponge.
intransitive v. Fig.: To gain by mean arts, by intrusion, or hanging on.
intransitive v. To be converted, as dough, into a light, spongy mass by the agency of yeast, or leaven.
transitive v. To cleanse or wipe with a sponge; ; to wet with a sponge.
transitive v. To wipe out with a sponge, as letters or writing; to efface; to destroy all trace of.
transitive v. Fig.: To deprive of something by imposition.
transitive v. Fig.: To get by imposition or mean arts without cost.
How To Spell Sponge [spuhnj]
Origin of Sponge Old English (in sponge (sense 2 of the noun)), via Latin from Greek spongia, later form of spongos, reinforced in Middle English by Old French esponge.