"Common Meaning In Bengali"
Common (noun) - সাধারণ-ভাবে
Common Meaning in Bengali. Common শব্দের বাংলা অর্থ কি? English to Bangla online dictionary "Common meaning in bengali". Google Translate "Common".
Common বাংলা অর্থ. What is the meaning of Common in English? What does Common mean? What is another word for Common? Definition at online dictionary.
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Common Meaning in Bangla Academy Dictionary
Common Example in a sentence
Common Example in a sentence:
Example Sentences for common
Except for this tie of ineffectuality, they had nothing special in common.
As he intended to profess the common law, he, took no degree.
His house is a common meeting-place for members of the society.
They keep their best sights for strangers, and not for common use.
This manner of teaching was common in Athens, and he never lacked hearers.
It made him look so common, so pushing, so like an Ephesus drygoods clerk.
Brought it,” said Mike: “tucked it under a furze bush out on the common.
Search the casual wards, the common lodging-houses and the prisons.
What does a poet want with a knowledge of the world, in the common, sordid sense?
Pork is the most common in use for meat, and the number of pigs raised is enormous.
Common History and Origin
History of: Common
Word Origin & History
common c.1300, from O.Fr. comun, from L. communis "in common, public, general, shared by all or many," from PIE *ko-moin-i- "held in common," compound adjective formed from *ko- "together" + *moi-n-, suffixed form of base *mei- "change, exchange" (see mutable), hence lit. "shared by all." Second element of the compound also is the source of L. munia "duties, public duties, functions," those related to munia "office." Perhaps reinforced in O.Fr. by Frank. descendant of P.Gmc. *gamainiz (cf. O.E. gemæne "common, public, general, universal"), from the P.Gmc. form of PIE *ko-moin-i- (see mean ...(adj.)). Used disparagingly of women and criminals since c.1300. Common pleas is 13c., from Anglo-Fr. communs plets, hearing civil actions by one subject against another as opposed to pleas of the crown. Common prayer is contrasted with private prayer. Common stock is attested from 1888.
belonging equally to, or shared alike by, two or more or all in question:
common property; common interests.
pertaining or belonging equally to an entire community, nation, or culture; public:
a common language or history; a common water-supply system.
a common defense.
widespread; general; ordinary:
of frequent occurrence; usual; familiar:
a common event; a common mistake.
of mediocre or inferior quality; mean; low:
a rough-textured suit of the most common fabric.
lacking rank, station, distinction, etc.; unexceptional; ordinary:
a common soldier; common people; the common man; a common thief.
Dialect. friendly; sociable; unaffected.
forming or formed by two or more parts or branches:
the common carotid arteries.
Prosody. (of a syllable) able to be considered as either long or short.
- not belonging to an inflectional paradigm; fulfilling different functions that in some languages require different inflected forms:
English nouns are in the common case whether used as subject or object.
- constituting one of two genders of a language, especially a gender comprising nouns that were formerly masculine or feminine:
Swedish nouns are either common or neuter.
- noting a word that may refer to either a male or a female:
French élève has common gender. English lacks a common gender pronoun in the third person singular.
- (of a noun) belonging to the common gender.
Mathematics. bearing a similar relation to two or more entities.
of, relating to, or being common stock:
Often, commons. Chiefly New England. a tract of land owned or used jointly by the residents of a community, usually a central square or park in a city or town.
Law. the right or liberty, in common with other persons, to take profit from the land or waters of another, as by pasturing animals on another's land (common of pasturage) or fishing in another's waters (common of piscary)
(used with a singular or plural verb
- the commonalty; the nonruling class.
- the body of people not of noble birth or not ennobled, as represented in England by the House of Commons.
- (initial capital letter) the representatives of this body.
- (initial capital letter) the House of Commons.
- (used with a singular verb) a large dining room, especially at a university or college.
- (usually used with a plural verb) British. food provided in such a dining room.
- (usually used with a plural verb) food or provisions for any group.
(sometimes initial capital letter
- an office or form of service used on a festival of a particular kind.
- the ordinary of the Mass, especially those parts sung by the choir.
- the part of the missal and breviary containing Masses and offices of those saints assigned to them.
- the community or public.
- the common people.
in joint possession or use; shared equally:
They have a love of adventure in common.