See also: DIN and dîn

Contents

EnglishEdit

PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Old English dyne, from Proto-Germanic *duniz, from Proto-Indo-European *dʰwen-. Akin to Old Norse dynr, Sanskrit ध्वनति ‎(dhvanati, to make a noise, to roar).

NounEdit

din ‎(plural dins)

  1. A loud noise; a cacophony or loud commotion.
    • 2014, Daniel Taylor, England and Wayne Rooney see off Scotland in their own back yard (in The Guardian, 18 November 2014)[1]
      England certainly made a mockery of the claim that they might somehow be intimidated by the Glasgow din. Celtic Park was a loud, seething pit of bias.
    • So many faces Clive had not seen by daylight, and looking terrible, like cadavers jerked upright to welcome the newly dead. Invigorated by this jolt of misanthropy, he moved sleekly through the din - Amsterdam by Ian McEwen
    • 1907, Harold Bindloss, chapter 7, in The Dust of Conflict[2]:
      The patter of feet, and clatter of strap and swivel, seemed to swell into a bewildering din, but they were almost upon the fielato offices, where the carretera entered the town, before a rifle flashed.
    • Shakespeare
      Think you a little din can daunt mine ears?
    • Sir Walter Scott
      He knew the battle's din afar.
    • Tennyson
      the dust and din and steam of town
QuotationsEdit
TranslationsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

From Old English dynnan, from Proto-Germanic *dunjaną, from Proto-Indo-European *dʰwen-

VerbEdit

din ‎(third-person singular simple present dins, present participle dinning, simple past and past participle dinned)

  1. (obsolete) To be filled with sound; to resound.
  2. (transitive) To assail with loud noise.
  3. (transitive) To repeat continuously, as though to the point of deafening or exhausting somebody.
    • Jonathan Swift
      This hath been often dinned in my ears.
    2003, His mother had dinned The Whole Duty of Man into him in early childhood — Roy Porter, Flesh in the Age of Reason (Penguin 2004, page 183)
  4. (intransitive) To make a din.

AnagramsEdit


AlbanianEdit

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Albanian *deina 'day', from Proto-Indo-European *déi-no-, ultimately from *dyew-, *dyeu- ‎(to shine), cognate with Proto-Slavic *dьnь, Latvian diena, Lithuanian dėina, Old Prussian dēinā[1].

VerbEdit

din ‎(first-person singular past tense diu, participle dinë)

  1. to break (of the day)
Related termsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Orel, Vladimir (1998), “din”, in Albanian Etymological Dictionary, Leiden, Boston, Köln: Brill, page 66

AzeriEdit

Other scripts
Cyrillic дин
Roman din
Perso-Arabic دین

EtymologyEdit

Borrowing from Arabic دِين ‎(dīn).

NounEdit

din ‎(definite accusative dini, plural dinlər)

  1. religion (system of beliefs dealing with soul, deity and/or life after death)

DeclensionEdit


BretonEdit

Prepositional pronounEdit

din

  1. first-person singular form of da

DanishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Norse þínn, from Proto-Germanic *þīnaz ‎(your).

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /diːn/, [d̥iːˀn]

PronounEdit

din ‎(neuter dit, plural dine)

  1. your, thy (singular; one owner)
  2. yours, thine (singular; one owner)

See alsoEdit


GalicianEdit

IndonesianEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Malay din, from Arabic دِين ‎(dīn).

NounEdit

din

  1. religion (system of beliefs dealing with soul, deity and/or life after death)

KiputEdit

LadinoEdit

EtymologyEdit

Borrowing from Hebrew דִּין ‎(din).

NounEdit

din m ‎(Latin spelling, Hebrew spelling דין)

  1. religious law

LojbanEdit

RafsiEdit

din

  1. rafsi of jdini.

MalayEdit

EtymologyEdit

Borrowing from Arabic دِين ‎(dīn).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

din

  1. religion (system of beliefs dealing with soul, deity and/or life after death)

SynonymsEdit


MalteseEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Arabic ذِي ‎(ḏī), plus accusative case ending اً ‎(-an)

PronunciationEdit

DeterminerEdit

din

  1. feminine singular of dan

Northern SamiEdit

PronounEdit

din

  1. accusative and genitive of dii

Norwegian BokmålEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Norse þinn.

PronunciationEdit

This entry needs pronunciation information. If you are familiar with the IPA then please add some!

PronounEdit

din m ‎(feminine di, neuter ditt, plural dine)

  1. your, yours

ReferencesEdit

See alsoEdit


Norwegian NynorskEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Norse þinn.

PronunciationEdit

PronounEdit

din m ‎(feminine di, neuter ditt, plural dine)

  1. your, yours

ReferencesEdit

See alsoEdit


OccitanEdit

PrepositionEdit

din

  1. inside; alternative form of dins

Old High GermanEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Germanic *þīnaz, whence also Old English þīn, Old Norse þínn.

PronunciationEdit

PronounEdit

dīn

  1. your (singular)

RomanianEdit

EtymologyEdit

From de + în.

PronunciationEdit

This entry needs pronunciation information. If you are familiar with the IPA then please add some!

PrepositionEdit

din ‎(+accusative)

  1. on, on top of
  2. from, out of

SwedishEdit

TagalogEdit

PronunciationEdit

AdverbEdit

din

  1. too, also

Usage notesEdit

This form is mainly used after words ending in a consonant, while rin is used following words that end in a vowel. The distinction is not always made, however.


TurkishEdit

EtymologyEdit

Borrowing from Arabic دِين ‎(dīn).

NounEdit

din ‎(definite accusative dini, plural dinler)

  1. (religion) System of beliefs dealing with soul, deity or life after death.

Derived termsEdit

DeclensionEdit


UzbekEdit

Other scripts
Cyrillic дин
Roman din
Perso-Arabic ‍‍

EtymologyEdit

Borrowing from Arabic دِين ‎(dīn).

NounEdit

din ‎(plural dinlar)

  1. religion (system of beliefs dealing with soul, deity and/or life after death)

VolapükEdit

EtymologyEdit

Borrowing from German Ding.

NounEdit

din ‎(plural dins)

  1. thing

DeclensionEdit

Derived termsEdit


WelshEdit

NounEdit

din

  1. Soft mutation of tin.

MutationEdit

Welsh mutation
radical soft nasal aspirate
tin din nhin thin
Note: Some of these forms may be hypothetical. Not every
possible mutated form of every word actually occurs.
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