(In the Name of Allah, Most Gracious, Most Merciful)

(In the Name of Allah, Most Gracious, Most Merciful)

RICE MILK urdu meanings with examples

Rice Milk  (RICE-MILK)
(Kheer)

Sr.English WordsUrdu Words
1 RICE MILK

کھیر ۔

 We will define Rice and Milk separately because the history of Rice milk is not available. 


rice

[rahys]

noun
1.
the starchy seeds or grain of an annual marsh grass, Oryza sativa, cultivated in warm climates and used for food.
2.
the grass itself.
verb (used with object), riced, ricing.
3.
to reduce to a form resembling rice:
to rice potatoes.

British Dictionary definitions for rice

rice

/raɪs/
noun
1.
an erect grass, Oryza sativa, that grows in East Asia on wet ground and has drooping flower spikes and yellow oblong edible grains that become white when polished
2.
the grain of this plant
verb
3.
(transitive) ( US & Canadian) to sieve (potatoes or other vegetables) to a coarse mashed consistency, esp with a ricer

Rice

/raɪs/
noun
1.
Elmer, original name Elmer Reizenstein. 1892–1967, US dramatist. His plays include The Adding Machine (1923) and Street Scene (1929), which was made into a musical by Kurt Weill in 1947

RICE

/raɪs/
noun acronym
1.
rest, ice, compression, elevation: the recommended procedure for controlling inflammation in injured limbs or joints

Word Origin and History for rice

n.
mid-13c., from Old French ris, from Italian riso, from Latin oriza, from Greek oryza "rice," via an Indo-Iranian language (cf. Pashto vriže, Old Persian brizi), ultimately from Sanskrit vrihi-s "rice." The Greek word is the ultimate source of all European words (Welsh reis, German reis, Lithuanian rysai, Serbo-Croatian riza, Polish ryż, etc.). Introduced 1647 in the Carolinas. Rice paper (1822), originally used in China, Japan, etc., is made from straw of rice.

milk

[milk]

noun
1.
an opaque white or bluish-white liquid secreted by the mammary glands of female mammals, serving for the nourishment of their young.
2.
this liquid as secreted by cows, goats, or certain other animals and used by humans for food or as a source of butter, cheeses, yogurt, etc.
3.
any liquid resembling this, as the liquid within a coconut, the juice or sap of certain plants, or various pharmaceutical preparations.
verb (used with object)
4.
to press or draw milk from the udder or breast of.
5.
to extract something from as if by milking.
6.
to get something from; exploit:
The swindler milked her of all her savings.
7.
to extract; draw out:
He's good at milking laughs from the audience.
verb (used without object)
8.
to yield milk, as a cow.
9.
to milk a cow or other mammal.
Idioms
10.
cry over spilled milk, to lament what cannot be changed or corrected; express sorrow for past actions or events:
Crying over spilled milk will do you no good now.
Word Origin and History for milk
n.
Old English meoluc (West Saxon), milc (Anglian), from Proto-Germanic *meluks "milk" (cf. Old Norse mjolk, Old Frisian melok, Old Saxon miluk, Dutch melk, Old High German miluh, German Milch, Gothic miluks), from *melk- "to milk," from PIE root *melg- "to wipe, to rub off," also "to stroke; to milk," in reference to the hand motion involved in milking an animal (cf. Greek amelgein, Latin mulgere, Old Church Slavonic mlesti, Lithuanian melžu "to milk," Old Irish melg "milk," Sanskrit marjati "wipes off"). Old Church Slavonic noun meleko (Russian moloko, Czech mleko) is considered to be adopted from Germanic.

Of milk-like plant juices from late 14c. Milk chocolate is first recorded 1723; milk shake is first recorded 1889, for a variety of creations, but the modern version is only from the 1930s. Milk tooth (1727) uses the word in its figurative sense "period of infancy," attested from 17c. To cry over spilt milk is first attested 1836 in writing of Canadian humorist Thomas C. Haliburton. Milk and honey is from the Old Testament phrase describing the richness of the Promised Land (Num. xvi:13, Old English meolc and hunie). Milk of human kindness is from "Macbeth" (1605).
v.
Old English melcan, milcian, meolcian "to milk, give milk, suckle," from Proto-Germanic *melk- "to milk" (cf. Dutch melken, Old High German melchan, German melken), from PIE root *melg- . Figurative sense of "exploit for profit" is first found 1520s. Related: Milked ; milking.

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