Contents

HindiEdit

Etymology 1Edit

NounEdit

धूम ‎(dhūmm

  1. fun, blast
  2. noise, clamor

Etymology 2Edit

From Sanskrit. Ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *dʰuh₂mós ‎(smoke).

NounEdit

धूम ‎(dhūmm

  1. smoke

Derived termsEdit

SynonymsEdit


SanskritEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Indo-Iranian *dʰūmás, from Proto-Indo-European *dʰuh₂mós ‎(smoke). Cognates include Ancient Greek θυμός ‎(thumós), Latin fūmus and Old Church Slavonic дꙑмъ ‎(dymŭ).

NounEdit

धूम ‎(dhūmám

  1. smoke, vapor, mist (RV. etc.)
    • 8th c., Bhavabhuti, Uttararāmacarita (Rama's Last Act), Prelude to act III:
      अनेन पञ्चवटी दर्शनेन / अन्तर्लीनस्य दुःखाग्नेर् / अद्योद्दामं ज्वलिष्यतः ।
      उत्पीड इव धूमस्य / मोहः प्रागावृनोति माम् ॥
      anena pañcavaṭī darśanena / antarlīnasya duḥkhāgner / adyoddāmaṃ jvaliṣyataḥ .
      utpīḍa iva dhūmasya / mohaḥ prāgāvṛnoti mām ॥
      The sight of Panchavati / rekindles now the fire of sorrow / that had long been dormant in my heart
      but first, like a dense pall of smoke, / a delirium envelops me.
  2. smoke as a sternutatory (in 5 forms): a place prepared for the building of a house (Jyot.)
  3. a place prepared for the building of a house
  4. wheat (L.)
  5. a kind of incense (L.)
  6. saint

DeclensionEdit

Masculine a-stem declension of धूम
Nom. sg. धूमः ‎(dhūmaḥ)
Gen. sg. धूमस्य ‎(dhūmasya)
Singular Dual Plural
Nominative धूमः ‎(dhūmaḥ) धूमौ ‎(dhūmau) धूमाः ‎(dhūmāḥ)
Vocative धूम ‎(dhūma) धूमौ ‎(dhūmau) धूमाः ‎(dhūmāḥ)
Accusative धूमम् ‎(dhūmam) धूमौ ‎(dhūmau) धूमान् ‎(dhūmān)
Instrumental धूमेन ‎(dhūmena) धूमाभ्याम् ‎(dhūmābhyām) धूमैः ‎(dhūmaiḥ)
Dative धूमाय ‎(dhūmāya) धूमाभ्याम् ‎(dhūmābhyām) धूमेभ्यः ‎(dhūmebhyaḥ)
Ablative धूमात् ‎(dhūmāt) धूमाभ्याम् ‎(dhūmābhyām) धूमेभ्यः ‎(dhūmebhyaḥ)
Genitive धूमस्य ‎(dhūmasya) धूमयोः ‎(dhūmayoḥ) धूमानाम् ‎(dhūmānām)
Locative धूमे ‎(dhūme) धूमयोः ‎(dhūmayoḥ) धूमेषु ‎(dhūmeṣu)

DescendantsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  • Sir Monier Monier-Williams (1898) A Sanskrit-English dictionary etymologically and philologically arranged with special reference to cognate Indo-European languages, Oxford: Clarendon Press, page 0518
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