Hit the books

hit the books meaning Hindi

“hit the books” Idiom Meme Dictionary – English to Hindi translation with picture dictionary

Hit the books

  • (idiom) To study

“Hit the books” meaning in Hindi

  • पढ़ना

“Hit the books” Origin

  • In this phrase, hit means to start or to begin. Although no one knows the origin of the idiom “hit the books”, it seems to be related to early idioms such as “hit the trail,” which cowboys used when starting out on a journey. It’s clear that this saying is a fairy contemporary one, probably from the mid-20th century.

“Hit the books” in a sentence (usage in newspaper)

  • I can’t go out ​tonight. I need to hit the ​books.
  • Pembela tells Rafidah to hit the books.
  • Locals hit the books at semi-annual library sale.
  • Students hit the books as temperatures rise.
  • Braintree students getting ready to hit the books again.

Ramification

Ramification English Hindi meaning

Ramification Vocab Meme Dictionary – English to Hindi translation with Picture Dictionary

Ramification [ram-uh-fi-key-shuh n]

  • (noun) a complex or unwelcome consequence of an action or event.“any change is bound to have legal ramifications”
  • (noun) a branch “ramifications of a nerve”

Ramification (रैमफकेशन) meaning in Hindi (English to Hindi Dictionary)

  • उपशाखा, शाखों में बांटने का काम, जटिलता 

Ramification Origin

  • mid 17th century: from French, from ramifier ‘form branches’

Ramification in a sentence (word usage in newspaper)

  • The case is likely to be handed over the National Investigation Agency as the crime involved is of international ramification.
  • This is going to have far-reaching ramification in the states,” Mushahary said.
  • For every violent act, there were ramifications.
  • As a ramification of Wilson’s disease, copper continually accumulates in Saba’s vital organs, severely damaging her liver and brain.
  • The move has wide-ranging ramification for the demographic pattern of the states, particularly Bengal.

Mnemonic trick to remember the meaning of ramification

  • Ram jaldi se fix kar de nahi toh be ready for ramification

Ramification Pronunciation

Don’t put all your eggs in one basket

Don't put all your eggs in one basket

“Don’t put all your eggs in one basket” Idiom meme – English to Hindi translation with Picture

Don’t put all your eggs in one basket

  • (phrase) Don’t dedicate all your resources into one thing.

“Don’t put all your eggs in one basket” Origin

  • The phrase is probably as old as Cervantes or even older; the first certain recorded use is in a 1660 text, where it is clearly already a well known proverb. After this it appears frequently, always with the same meaning of “Don’t put all your resources (money, time, energy) into the same project, in case that project fails.” There is a German saying “Make sure you have a lot of legs to stand on,” which is the same idea, but looked at from a more positive angle.

“Don’t put all your eggs in one basket” in a sentence

  • “I am putting all my eggs in one basket with Katti Batti” – Imran Khan
  • “You don’t put all your eggs in one basket — you hope one of the bets pays off,” said the chief information officer at one investment bank.
  • Mr Warren Buffett’s advice that “one should never put all one’s eggs in one basket” is the best investment mantra for the current market scenario.
  • One of the most famous proverbs in the financial world is, “Don’t put all your eggs in one basket”
  • Don’t put all your eggs in one basket, a simple adage. The next logical question is – how many baskets then?

Don’t Put All Your Eggs In One Basket

Can’t Judge a Book by its Cover

"Can't judge a book by its cover" English Hindi meaning

“Can’t judge a book by its cover” Idiom Meme Dictionary – English to Hindi translation

Can’t Judge a Book by its Cover

  • (phrase) One should not form an opinion on someone or something based purely its outward appearance, because after taking a deeper look, the person or thing may be very different than what was expected.

“Can’t Judge a Book by its Cover” Origin

  • If someone is looking for a book to buy and read, the first thing that will probably grab their attention is the cover of the book. Based solely on the cover, a person may decide whether a book is or is not for them. As a result, they may overlook a book simply because the cover appears plain or uninteresting to them. However, if the person would have opened up the book and look at what’s inside instead of overlooking it, they may have found it to be pretty interesting after all.

“Can’t Judge a Book by its Cover” in a sentence (word usage in newspaper)

  • Much like you can’t judge a book by its cover, you can’t always judge a game by the first inning either.
  • one should never judge a book by its cover.
  • Just as you can’t judge a book by its cover, you can’t judge a tax by its name.
  • I’m not usually one to judge a book by its cover, but this cover is creative.
  • We’re going to prove to Kim Davis that she can’t judge a book by its cover.

The Strypes – You Can’t Judge A Book By The Cover

Break a leg

Break-a-leg English Hindi meaning

Break a leg Idiom Meme Dictionary – English to Hindi translation with picture dictionary 

Break a leg

  • (idiom)  Good luck! (A special theatrical way of wishing a performer good luck. Saying “good luck” is considered by actors to be a jinx.)

“Break a leg” in Hindi

  • भाग्य तुम्हारे साथ हो

“Break a leg” Origin

  • Well-wishers typically sayBreak a leg” to actors and musicians before they go on stage to perform. The origin of the phrase remains obscure. The expression reflects a theatrical superstition in which wishing a person “good luck” is considered bad luck.

“Break a leg” in a sentence

    • That bizarre well wishing saying ”break a leg” totally backflipped for these movie stars below who sustained some truly awful injuries on set.
    • I’m With Stupid: Why I’m Hoping to Break a Leg Next Week
    • Break a leg.” ‘I felt supported by everyone in the room who was watching.’
    • Break a leg, Macbeth: why are actors so superstitious?
    • Break a leg” is common slang among performing artists that means, counter intuitively, “good luck.

Idiom- Break a leg