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din British & World English

A loud, unpleasant, and prolonged noise

DIN British & World English

Any of a series of technical standards originating in Germany and used internationally, especially to designate electrical connections, film speeds, and paper sizes

din English Thesaurus

he could not be heard above the din

DIN New Oxford Dictionary for Writers & Editors

technical standards used to designate electrical connections and film speeds

din something into in din British & World English

Make (someone) learn or remember an idea by constant repetition

Beth Din British & World English

A Jewish court of law composed of three rabbinic judges, responsible for matters of Jewish religious law and the settlement of civil disputes between Jews

din-dins British & World English

A child’s word for dinner

Jalal ad-Din ar-Rumi British & World English

(1207–73), Persian poet and Sufi mystic, founder of the order of whirling dervishes; also called Mawlana

Jalal ad-Din ar-Rumi New Oxford Dictionary for Writers & Editors

(1207–73), Persian founder of the order of whirling dervishes

din-din in din-dins British & World English

A child’s word for dinner

Beit Din in Beth Din British & World English

A Jewish court of law composed of three rabbinic judges, responsible for matters of Jewish religious law and the settlement of civil disputes between Jews

Khair ad-Din in Barbarossa2 British & World English

(Circa 1483–1546), Barbary pirate; born Khair ad-Din. He was notorious for his successes against Christian vessels in the eastern Mediterranean

Khair ad-Din in Barbarossa New Oxford Dictionary for Writers & Editors

(c.1483–1546), Barbary pirate; born Khair ad-Din

Zahir ad-Din Muhammad in Babur British & World English

(1483–1530), first Mogul emperor of India 1526–30, descendant of Tamerlane; born Zahir ad-Din Muhammad. He invaded India circa 1525 and conquered the territory from the Oxus to Patna

Salah-ad-Din Yusuf ibn-Ayyub in Saladin British & World English

(1137–93), sultan of Egypt and Syria 1174–93; Arabic name Salah-ad-Din Yusuf ibn-Ayyub. Saladin reconquered Jerusalem from the Christians in 1187, but he was defeated by Richard the Lionheart at Arsuf (1191). He earned a reputation not only for military skill but also for honesty and chivalry

Salah-ad-Din Yusuf ibn Ayyub in Saladin New Oxford Dictionary for Writers & Editors

(1137–93), sultan of Egypt and Syria 1174–93; Arabic name Salah-ad-Din Yusuf ibn Ayyub