din

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 [ˈdɪn]



WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2019
din1 /dɪn/USA pronunciation   n., v.,  dinned, din•ning. 
n. [countable;  usually singular]
  1. a loud, confused, continued noise:the din from the neighbor's party.

v. [+ object + into + object]
  1. to say, utter, or teach continually:The protesters were dinning their chants into our ears.

WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2019
din1  (din),USA pronunciation n., v.,  dinned, din•ning. 
n. 
  1. a loud, confused noise;
    a continued loud or tumultuous sound;
    noisy clamor.

v.t. 
  1. to assail with din.
  2. to sound or utter with clamor or persistent repetition.

v.i. 
  1. to make a din.
  • bef. 900; Middle English din(e) (noun, nominal), Old English dyne, dynn; cognate with Old Norse dynr noise, Old High German tuni, Sanskrit dhuni roaring
    • 1.See corresponding entry in Unabridged uproar. See  noise. 

din2  (din),USA pronunciation n. (used with a pl. v.) [Islam.]
  1. Eastern Religionsreligion, esp. the religious observances of a Muslim. Cf.  Ibada, Pillars of Islam. 
  • Persian dēn
  • Arabic dīn religion

DIN, [Photog.]
  1. Photographya designation, originating in Germany, of the speed of a particular film emulsion.
  • German Dutch(eutsche) I(ndustrie) north, northern(ormen) German industrial standards (later construed as Das ist Norm that is (the) standard), registered mark of the German Institute for Standardization

Din., 
  • Currency(in Yugoslavia) dinar;
    dinars.


  • Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

    din /dɪn/ n
    1. a loud discordant confused noise
    vb (dins, dinning, dinned)
    1. (transitive) usually followed by into: to instil (into a person) by constant repetition
    2. (transitive) to subject to a din
    3. (intransitive) to make a din
    Etymology: Old English dynn; compare Old Norse dynr, Old High German tuni



    DIN /dɪn/ n
    1. a formerly used logarithmic expression of the speed of a photographic film, plate, etc, given as –10log10E, where E is the exposure of a point 0.1 density units above the fog level; high-speed films have high numbers
    2. a system of standard plugs, sockets, and cables formerly used for interconnecting domestic audio and video equipment
    Etymology: 20th Century: from German D(eutsche) I(ndustrie) N(orm) German Industry Standard



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