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need   
      

لديها 4 خطابات ( n e e d )         2 حروف العلة ( e e )         2 الحروف الساكنة ( n d )         كلمة على العكس من ذلك deen

التي في فئةENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /niːd/ * Rhymes: -iːd * Homophones: knead, kneed

التي في فئةENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _need_, _nede_, partly from Old English _nīed_, _nēad_ (“necessity, inevitableness, need, urgent requirement, compulsion, duty; errand, business; difficulty, hardship, distress, trouble, pain; violence, force”), from Proto-Germanic _*naudiz_, _*nauþiz_ (“need, trouble, force, distress, compulsion, fate, destiny”), from Proto-Indo-European _*nAut-_ (“torment, misfortune”), from Proto-Indo-European _*nāw-_ (“the dead, corpse”); and partly from Old English _nēod_ (“desire, longing; zeal, eagerness, diligence, earnestness, earnest endeavor; pleasure, delight”), from Proto-Germanic _*neudō_, _*neudaz_ (“wish, urge, desire, longing”), from Proto-Indo-European _*new-_ (“to incline, tend, move, push, nod, wave”). Cognate with Scots _nede_ (“need”), North Frisian _nud_ (“hardship, danger, fear, self-defense, compulsion, control”), West Frisian _need_ (“need”), Dutch _nood_ (“need, want, distress, peril”), Low German _Noot_ (“need”), German _Not_ (“need, distress, necessity, hardship”), Danish _nød_ (“distress, need, necessity”), Swedish _nöd_ (“distress, need, necessity, want”), Icelandic _neyð_, _nauð_ (“distress, emergency, need”), North Frisian _njoe_ (“requirement, foredeal, benefit, convenience”), Middle Low German _nüt_ (“desire, need, longing”), Middle High German _niet_ (“longing, desire, eagerness, zeal”), German _niedlich_ (“desirable, appealing, lovely, cute”). More at needly. Old norse nauð(r) ("powerty,distress, lack of") NOUN NEED (_plural_ NEEDS) * (countable and uncountable) A requirement for something. _There's no NEED to speculate; we can easily find out for sure._ _She grew irritated with his constant NEED for attention._ _Our NEEDS are not being met._ * William Shakespeare (1564-1616) I have no NEED to beg. * Jeremy Taylor (1613–1677) Be governed by your NEEDS, not by your fancy. * Something required. _I've always tried to have few NEEDS beyond food, clothing and shelter._ * Lack of means of subsistence; poverty; indigence; destitution. * William Shakespeare (1564-1616) Famine is in thy cheeks; / NEED and oppression starveth in thine eyes. USAGE NOTES * Adjectives often used with "need": urgent, dire, desperate, strong, unmet, bad, basic, critical, essential, big, terrible, modest, elementary, daily, everyday, special, educational, environmental, human, personal, financial, emotional, medical, nutritional, spiritual, public, developmental, organizational, legal, fundamental, audio-visual, psychological, corporate, societal, psychosocial, functional, additional, caloric, private, monetary, physiological, mental. DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS

From Middle English need, nede, partly from Old English nīed, nēad (necessity, inevitableness, need, urgent requirement, compulsion, duty; errand, business; difficulty, hardship, distress, trouble, pain; violence, force), from Proto-Germanic *naudiz, *nauþiz (need, trouble, force, distress, compulsion, fate, destiny), from Proto-Indo-European *nAut- (torment, misfortune), from Proto-Indo-European *nāw- (the dead, corpse); and partly from Old English nēod (desire, longing; zeal, eagerness, diligence, earnestness, earnest endeavor; pleasure, delight), from Proto-Germanic *neudō, *neudaz (wish, urge, desire, longing), from Proto-Indo-European *new- (to incline, tend, move, push, nod, wave). Cognate with Scots nede (need), North Frisian nud (hardship, danger, fear, self-defense, compulsion, control), West Frisian need (need), Dutch nood (need, want, distress, peril), Low German Noot (need), German Not (need, distress, necessity, hardship), Danish nød (distress, need, necessity), Swedish nöd (distress, need, necessity, want), Icelandic neyð, nauð (distress, emergency, need), North Frisian njoe (requirement, foredeal, benefit, convenience), Middle Low German nüt (desire, need, longing), Middle High German niet (longing, desire, eagerness, zeal), German niedlich (desirable, appealing, lovely, cute). More at needly. Old norse nauð(r) ("powerty,distress, lack of")

Noun

need (plural needs)

  1. (countable and uncountable) A requirement for something.
    There's no need to speculate; we can easily find out for sure.
    She grew irritated with his constant need for attention.
    Our needs are not being met.
  2. Something required.
    I've always tried to have few needs beyond food, clothing and shelter.
  3. Lack of means of subsistence; poverty; indigence; destitution.
Usage notes
Derived terms
Translations

التي في فئةENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _neden_, from Old English _nēodian_. VERB NEED (_third-person singular simple present_ NEEDS, _present participle_ NEEDING, _simple past and past participle_ NEEDED) * (obsolete, transitive) To be necessary (to someone). * 1590, Edmund Spenser, _The Faerie Queene_, II.ix: More ample spirit, then hitherto was wount, / Here NEEDES me […] . * (transitive) To have an absolute requirement for. _Living things NEED water to survive._ * (transitive) To want strongly; to feel that one must have something. _After ten days of hiking, I NEEDED a shower and a shave._ * (modal verb) To be obliged or required (to do something). _You NEED not go if you don't want to._ * (intransitive) To be required; to be necessary. * John Locke (1632-1705) When we have done it, we have done all that is in our power, and all that NEEDS. USAGE NOTES * The verb _need_ is construed in a few different ways: * With a direct object, as in “I need your help.” * With a _to_-infinitive, as in “I need to go.” Here, the subject of _need_ serves implicitly as the subject of the infinitive. * With a clause of the form “for [object] to [verb phrase]”, or simply “[object] to [verb phrase]” as in “I need for this to happen” or “I need this to happen.” In both variants, the object serves as the subject of the infinitive. * As a modal verb, with a bare infinitive; in negative polarity contexts, such as questions (“Need I say more?”), with negative expressions such as _not_ (“It need not happen today”; “No one need ever know”), and with similar constructions (“There need only be a few”; “it need be signed only by the president”; “I need hardly explain the error”). _Need_ in this use does not have inflected forms, aside from the contraction _needn’t_. * With a gerund-participle, as in “The car needs washing”, or (in certain dialects) with a past participle, as in “The car needs washed”[1] (both meaning roughly “The car needs to be washed”). * With a direct object and a predicative complement, as in “We need everyone here on time” (meaning roughly “We need everyone to be here on time”) or “I need it gone” (meaning roughly “I need it to be gone”). * In certain dialects, and colloquially in certain others, with an unmarked reflexive pronoun, as in “I need me a car.” * A sentence such as “I need you to sit down” or “you need to sit down” is more polite than the bare command “sit down”, but less polite than “please sit down”. It is considered somewhat condescending and infantilizing, hence dubbed by some “the kindergarten imperative”, but is quite common in American usage. SYNONYMS * (desire): desire, wish for, would like, want, will (archaic) * (lack): be without, lack * (require): be in need of, require DERIVED TERMS * needed, unneeded * need-to-know basis TRANSLATIONS

From Middle English neden, from Old English nēodian.

Verb

need (third-person singular simple present needs, present participle needing, simple past and past participle needed)

  1. (obsolete, transitive) To be necessary (to someone).
  2. (transitive) To have an absolute requirement for.
    Living things need water to survive.
  3. (transitive) To want strongly; to feel that one must have something.
    After ten days of hiking, I needed a shower and a shave.
  4. (modal verb) To be obliged or required (to do something).
    You need not go if you don't want to.
  5. (intransitive) To be required; to be necessary.
Usage notes
Synonyms
Derived terms
Translations

التي في فئةENGLISH - REFERENCES
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - References

* ^ “You Need To Read This: How need to vanquished have to, must, and should.” by Ben Yagoda, Slate, July 17, 2006

  1. ^ “You Need To Read This: How need to vanquished have to, must, and should.” by Ben Yagoda, Slate, July 17, 2006

التي في فئةENGLISH - EXTERNAL LINKS
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - External Links

* need in _Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary_, G. & C. Merriam, 1913 * need in _The Century Dictionary_, The Century Co., New York, 1911

التي في فئةENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Anagrams

* dene * Eden

التي في فئةWEST FRISIAN - ETYMOLOGY
معلومات عن الموضوع

West Frisian - Etymology

From Old Frisian _nēd_, _nād_, from Proto-Germanic _*naudiz_. Compare North Frisian _nud_, English _need_, Dutch _nood_, Low German _Noot_, German _Not_, Danish _nød_.

From Old Frisian nēd, nād, from Proto-Germanic *naudiz. Compare North Frisian nud, English need, Dutch nood, Low German Noot, German Not, Danish nød.

التي في فئةWEST FRISIAN - NOUN
معلومات عن الموضوع

West Frisian - Noun

NEED c * need DERIVED TERMS * needsaaklik _adj_

need c

  1. need

Derived terms

  • needsaaklik adj


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