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English To Sindhi Dictionary

english to sindhi dictionary

    dictionary

  • A book that lists the words of a language in alphabetical order and gives their meaning, or that gives the equivalent words in a different language
  • A reference book on any subject, the items of which are arranged in alphabetical order
  • A dictionary, also referred to as a lexicon, wordbook, or vocabulary, is a collection of words in one or more specific languages, often listed alphabetically, with usage information, definitions, etymologies, phonetics, pronunciations, and other information;Webster’s New World College Dictionary
  • a reference book containing an alphabetical list of words with information about them
  • An associative array (also associative container, map, mapping, dictionary, finite map, and in query-processing an index or index file) is an abstract data type composed of a collection of unique keys and a collection of values, where each key is associated with one value (or set of values).

    english

  • Of or relating to England or its people or language
  • of or relating to or characteristic of England or its culture or people; “English history”; “the English landed aristocracy”; “English literature”
  • an Indo-European language belonging to the West Germanic branch; the official language of Britain and the United States and most of the commonwealth countries
  • the people of England

    sindhi

  • A native or inhabitant of Sind
  • the Indic language of Sind which is spoken also in western India
  • The Indic language of Sind, used also in western India
  • Sindhi (???? , ????? , Devanagari script: ??????, Sindhi) is the language of the Sindh region of Pakistan. It is spoken by an estimated 34,410,910 people in Pakistan. It is the third most spoken language in all of Pakistan and is the official language of the province of Sindh.
  • a native or inhabitant of Sind

english to sindhi dictionary – Comparative Grammar

Comparative Grammar of the Modern Aryan Languages of India 3 Volume Set: To Wit, Hindi, Panjabi, Sindhi, Gujarati, Marathi, Oriya, and Bangali (Cambridge Library Collection – Linguistics)
Comparative Grammar of the Modern Aryan Languages of India 3 Volume Set: To Wit, Hindi, Panjabi, Sindhi, Gujarati, Marathi, Oriya, and Bangali (Cambridge Library Collection - Linguistics)
The Indo-Aryan language family is a branch of the Indo-European phylum, and includes Hindi, Urdu, Bengali, Punjabi, Kashmiri and Gujarati. First published in 1875, this three-volume comparative grammar of the family was written by the British civil servant John Beames (1837-1902). From 1866 he spent twelve years in India, during which he gathered data for what he intended to be the first comprehensive and accurate Indo-Aryan grammar. Volume 1 focuses on phonetics and phonology, Volume 2, on nouns and pronouns, and Volume 3, on verbs. Beames’ findings remain central to the work of general linguists, grammarians and language typologists.

Sindhi Sarangi

Sindhi Sarangi
Sindhi Sarangi

Sindhi mangos

Sindhi mangos
Sindhi mangos

english to sindhi dictionary

Comparative Grammar of the Modern Aryan Languages of India: To Wit, Hindi, Panjabi, Sindhi, Gujarati, Marathi, Oriya, and Bangali (Cambridge Library Collection - Linguistics) (Volume 3)
The Indo-Aryan language family is a branch of the Indo-European phylum, and includes Hindi, Urdu, Bengali, Punjabi, Kashmiri and Gujarati. First published in 1875, this three-volume comparative grammar of the family was written by the British civil servant John Beames (1837-1902). From 1866 he spent twelve years in India, during which he gathered data for what he intended to be the first comprehensive and accurate Indo-Aryan grammar. Volume 3 focuses on verbs. It begins by describing the structure of Sanskrit verbs, showing them to be the origin of the analytical verb constructions found in Indo-Aryan languages. It then compares Indo-Aryan verbs in terms of tense and transitivity, and explores passive constructions, conditionals, and imperatives across the seven most widely spoken languages in the family. Beames’ findings remain central to the work of general linguists, grammarians and language typologists.

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