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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 New Oxford Dictionary for Writers & Editors

technical standards used to designate electrical connections and film speeds

din British & World English

A loud, unpleasant, and prolonged noise

din English Thesaurus

he could not be heard above the din

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