Xu Hướng 10/2023 # 33 Magical Urdu Words One Should Use More Often # Top 16 Xem Nhiều | Hoisinhvienqnam.edu.vn

Xu Hướng 10/2023 # 33 Magical Urdu Words One Should Use More Often # Top 16 Xem Nhiều

Bạn đang xem bài viết 33 Magical Urdu Words One Should Use More Often được cập nhật mới nhất tháng 10 năm 2023 trên website Hoisinhvienqnam.edu.vn. Hy vọng những thông tin mà chúng tôi đã chia sẻ là hữu ích với bạn. Nếu nội dung hay, ý nghĩa bạn hãy chia sẻ với bạn bè của mình và luôn theo dõi, ủng hộ chúng tôi để cập nhật những thông tin mới nhất.

Using Urdu words in our day-to-day conversations might look like a fad. But if you dig the meaning of these words, you will definitely fall in love with the Urdu language. Each word is laced with such poetry that it would put a smile on your face. Eloquent, yet ineffable, these 33 words ooze magic every time you use them.

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8 Better Words For “Happy” Plus 33 More Positive Emotion Adjectives & Idioms

Do you ever find yourself saying this:

“I’m so happy. I mean … I’m really, really happy. This makes me so happy. I’m happy – are you happy? I’m happy!”

It sounds like you need some synonyms for “happy.”

Today, I’m going to show you how to stop repeating yourself when you’re talking about positive feelings.

By the end of this lesson, you’ll be able to stop repeating yourself when you want to say that you’re feeling:

So let’s get started.

1. Happy More Words for “Happy”

Pleased – This word means between “happy” and “satisfied.” Very often, you’re pleased with a particular thing. Like your exam results. Or the hippo dancing.

Cheerful – This is when someone is visibly happy. They walk into the room, and you can see it in the way they walk, what they say and the massive smile on their face.

Exuberant – This is like cheerful – but even stronger.

Euphoric – When you’re intensely happy. This is when all you can feel is your own happiness. It really is a very strong feeling.

Merry – This is a little like cheerful. Usually, when you’re feeling merry, you might be in quite a playful mood as well. We often associate this with how you feel after a couple of glasses of wine.

Overjoyed – This simply means “very happy.”

Elated – Somewhere between “happy” and “overjoyed.”

Glad – “Glad” is similar to “pleased.” Usually, you’re glad about something in particular. Like the wonderful news. Or the football result.

Bonus Idioms – Happy

Actually, there are quite a few idioms to describe being happy. Here are some of the more common ones:

You may have noticed that most of these refer to being somewhere high up. Which makes sense, right?

The Larry idiom? Well, that doesn’t make sense. I mean – who’s Larry, and why’s he so happy?

Ah… English!

Words for “Happy” on a Scale

At the top: you’ve just won the lottery, and your doctor has told you that you have a genetic condition that means you can NEVER put on weight.

At the bottom: you’re at the supermarket, and you’ve found a till with no queue.

Take a look at this picture. How would you describe her?

Here are some more!

More Words for “Excited”

Charged – Imagine you’re about to do a parachute jump. How do you feel? This is like “excited” but has more adrenaline. More tension.

Pumped – “Pumped” is kind of similar to “charged.” You’re excited AND ready for an intense situation, like a dangerous mountain biking trail or a heavy game of kangaroo wrestling.

Words for “Excited” on a Scale

Because some words are just too strong for some situations and others are just too weak, I’m going to add a scale for each word in this lesson.

The scale ranges from “going to a new cafe” (not very exciting… but kind of exciting. A bit) to “preparing to fight a massive bear” (so exciting that it’s kind of terrifying).

So the “red zone” is something you might want to avoid unless your lifestyle is pretty extreme.

3. Surprised More Words for “Surprised”

Astonished – Just “very surprised”

Astounded – I’d say that this is even stronger than “astonished.” It’s got an element of shock. Maybe you look a bit like this:

Amazed – You probably already know this one. It’s like “surprised,” but there’s an air of magic to it. Like that time when you first saw a unicorn. What? You haven’t seen a unicorn yet? Well … you’ll be amazed.

Startled – This can be a bit negative sometimes. “Startled” has a feeling of shock and even alarm to it. I always think of that feeling when you’re at home, and you think no one is there. You go to the kitchen for a cup of tea, and you see your flatmate there. You thought she was out, right? How do you feel? Startled!

Taken aback – This is usually a bit more negative as well. Again, it’s on that line between “shocked” and “surprised.”

Dumbstruck – Very, very surprised. Maybe so surprised that you can’t speak.

Bonus Idiom – “Surprised”

My jaw dropped – This is about the same as “astounded.”

We also have the adjective “jaw-dropping.” Like, “Did you see that magician? Absolutely jaw-dropping! I mean … how did she make your wallet disappear completely? And then run away? Amazing!”

Words for “Surprised” on a Scale

Again – we’re going from “weak surprise” to “strong surprise.”

Weak surprise is when your friend has a new hat.

Strong surprise is when you get home, and your house is suddenly a zebra.

How many words can you use?

Here are some more!

More Words for “Interested”

Captivated – You know that feeling when you can’t stop looking at something? Like that perfect musical performance. Or one of those films that you watch, and you can never really understand what’s happening. But you just keep watching. Because you’re interested – or “captivated.”

Fascinated – Very interested

Absorbed – This is when you’re completely “stuck inside” something. Have you ever had that feeling when you’ve been so interested in a book you’re reading that you miss your bus stop? That – exactly that – is “absorbed.”

Engrossed – This is basically the same as absorbed.

Bonus Idiom – Interested

On the edge of your seat – When you’re just really interested in what’s happening. I always imagine sitting in the cinema, so interested in the film I’m watching that I’m literally sitting on the (front) edge of my seat.

Words for “Interested” on a Scale

Weak interest is when your best friend wants to tell you about their job interview. It’s kind of interesting because it’s your friend. Even though the interview itself isn’t interesting.

Strong interest is that film. We all have one of those films. It’s that film.

But how many words can you use to describe it?

More Words for “Satisfied”

Fulfilled – That special feeling you get from being satisfied with your life – maybe it’s work; maybe it’s family; maybe it’s helping homeless rabbits.

Gratified – This is more or less the same as “satisfied.”

Satiated – We usually use it to describe feeling satisfied after a meal.

Words for “Satisfied” on a Scale

At the top, we have “completing a 5-year degree course.”

At the bottom, we have that feeling after a good cup of tea.

6. Emotional

Sometimes, it can feel great, can’t it?

More Words for “Emotional”

Moved – It simply means “emotionally affected.” For example, when we watch a powerful drama, or when someone buys us flowers unexpectedly.

Overwhelmed – This is when something gets too much for us. Have you ever suddenly started crying with happiness when you weren’t expecting it? You could say you were overwhelmed with emotion. This can be used for negative situations as well as positive ones.

Overcome – It’s basically the same as “overwhelmed.”

Impassioned – This is another way of saying “very emotional.”

Words for “Emotional” on a Scale

Low-level emotional is when your favourite TV show is doing a double-length episode this week.

And high-level emotional is “everyone you’ve ever met has decided to throw a party for you and tell you how awesome you are.” (Hmmm… maybe that’s a bit creepy, but you get the idea!)

OK. This is the last one. Before you read on … how many words do you know for relaxed?

More Words for “Relaxed”

Chilled out – You’re by the pool. You’ve got your favourite cocktail in your hand. There are no kids anywhere. You can hear the waves of the sea hitting the beach nearby. How do feel? Yep. Me too.

Calm – This one means relaxed, but it also means “not stressed” or “not angry.”

Soothed – If “calm” means “not angry/stressed,” then “soothed” means “not angry/stressed anymore.” In order to be “soothed,” you need to be angry/stressed first. Then you see the cat video, and you calm down.

Content – You know that feeling when you feel very happy with your life. Sure, you could have a bit more money, and maybe life would be a bit better if that guy in the office didn’t sing so much. But generally speaking, you’re happy and (this is the important part) you don’t want anything more. Everything’s fine the way it is. That’s “content.”

Tranquil – Remember the feeling you had by the pool? Now be 10 times more relaxed. Now you’re tranquil. Congratulations!

Serene – This one is more or less the same as “tranquil.”

Composed – You know that guy who’s always really calm, but not in that pool-side way – more in that focused, dynamic way? You could tell him that there was a bomb in his trousers, and instead of panicking he’d just figure out a way to control the situation. Never panics, never gets emotional … He’s composed.

Words for “Relaxed” on a Scale

Super relaxed is when you’ve actually just left your body.

Mildly relaxed is when you thought you had to wash a few plates. But it looks like someone else has already done it.

But I want to make sure you’ve understood these well.

I’d love to hear your stories!

Did you find this useful? Do you know any people (or dolphins) that might also benefit from this? Then BE AWESOME AND SHARE! Spread the knowledge!

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5 Words You Should Never Use To Describe Yourself In An Interview

Hiring managers all have their favorite interview questions, but they’re typically some variation of the common ones. For example, you might get, ” How would your colleagues describe you?” or “Use three words to describe yourself.” Either way, your overall approach would likely be the same. The thing you need to be mindful of, then, is what words you actually use.

Or, to put it in another way, there are words that you should never, ever use.

1. Intelligent

You know you’re intelligent, and you know the hiring manager is looking for someone who is intelligent, but please don’t describe yourself as such. This is one of those words that you want people to say about you, but that you don’t want to say about yourself. Whether or not someone is intelligent is a judgment call, and you want to shy away from words like that.

What to Do Instead

Talk about the way you think, and use words like, “logical,” “quantitative,” “fast learner,” or “big-picture thinker.” You’re going for words that sound more like facts and less like judgments.

2. Likable

For the same reason you don’t want to describe yourself as intelligent, you want to avoid words like “likable.” That, plus it’s tricky to find supporting examples of why you’re likable without sounding weirdly desperate. (“Everyone says hi to me, laughs at my jokes, and misses me when I’m out sick?” Um, no.)

What to Do Instead

Use words that you can back up, like “team player,” “outgoing,” “enthusiastic,” or “caring,” and back them up with examples of how you pitched in, spoke up in meetings, or threw an office holiday party. It’s much more palatable when the evidence you give involves actions you took rather than the actions or reactions of others.

3. Successful

You can successfully do something, but you can’t just call yourself successful. It’s like saying in an interview that you’re rich and good-looking. Do you really think that’s a good idea?

What to Do Instead

Narrow the focus down from success on a global scale to success on a more specific skill. You can absolutely say that you’re good at what you do. In fact, you should. The difference is saying that you’re successful in all realms of your life and pointing out your relevant skills and experiences for the job. The first is annoying; the latter is necessary.

4. Obsessive

Even if you’re immensely passionate about your work, you still want to avoid describing this trait or any trait with words that have a negative connotation. Having to explain yourself means that you and the interviewer are not on the same page, and ideally, you could avoid all that.

What to Do Instead

There are plenty of words you can use to get across how invested you are in your work that probably are more specific and don’t require some awkward explanation. Words like “focused,” “detail-oriented,” “hard working,” or “dedicated” all work well.

5. Humble

It’s weird to brag about how humble you are. It just doesn’t work. Don’t walk into this unfortunate contradiction and try to talk your way out of it. The more you try to explain this, the more you wear down your interviewer’s trust.

What to Do Instead

If this is really something you want to get across in an interview, go with the “show don’t tell” strategy. Each time you need to brag about yourself during the interview (which will be often, since it’s an interview), only state the facts. Talk about what you did, what the result was, and what others thought, and leave the judging to your interviewer.

Of course, there are always exceptions to the rule, and perhaps you can pull off describing yourself as intelligent, likable, successful, obsessive, and humble without cutting your interview short. But know that there are other ways to get your point across without causing your interviewer to spend too much energy trying not to roll his or her eyes.

Lily Zhang serves as a Manager of Graduate Student Professional Development at the MIT Media Lab where she works with a range of students from AI experts to interaction designers. When she’s not indulging in a new book or video game, she’s thinking about, talking about, or writing about careers. Follow her musings on Twitter @lzhng.

More from Lily Zhang

16 Words You Should Never Use To Describe Yourself In An Interview

The interview is the process by which the most efficient one’s get selected. Those efficient ones are not always the toppers, but the smart people as well. Doing hard work is good but along with it, working smart is the need of an hour. Many a times, this problem arises where the candidates are capable enough of being selected, but the situation goes upside down just due to a few errors in the way of using words. No matter how good you are, you will have to maintain a limit while speaking during an interview. There are some of the words that describe you in a wrong way that you should not be spoken while you are giving an interview. These are as follows:

The following mentioned are few tips to answer “how would you describe yourself” or ” tell us about yourself ” interview question.

1. Being self-obsessed is bad:

Sometimes being self-obsessed is good, especially then when there is no one to applaud you for good performance, and then one can give himself or herself a belief that you are good, but not at any interview. When giving an interview, do not utter lot of ‘I’ in your sentences, like “I have done this”, “I have achieved this” and all. Just be humble about what you have done and be down to earth, no matter how experienced you already are.

2. Intelligent:

Every individual is intelligent in some or the other manner. Even every company demands intelligent persons to work for them, but remember not to recite that you are very intelligent again and again. Just say that yes you have experienced it during the previous job so you have a little idea about it. But do not directly say yes, “I know it because I am intelligent enough”, many of them do this to showcase their caliber but it is entirely wrong.

Being kind and generous is too good, but repeating one thing over and over again is not acceptable. It will show that you just know how to sing your own praises and may present you like an empty vessel which makes much noise during the interview session. So, this is also one of the words that can cost you a lot in terms of a good job.

4. Anything which bad mouths the organization should be avoided:

Praising yourself on certain things or the qualities is at times good and to some extent nodded, too by the expert panel, but mind it, bad mouthing anything be it an organization or a person will also put a bad impression. So, never ever do that. It is all against the organization’s will as well as against the will of the analyzers.

5. Experience:

Explaining what you have done is appreciable but you should tell how many deals have you cracked, how many softwares you have designed, how many applications you worked on etc and should avoid saying the time period you worked for in an organization. For instance, never say you worked for four years in a public relations firm instead say about how many press conferences you have organized, how many were successful and how many were not.

6. Passionate: 7. No fear at all:

Every single individual has some or the other sort of fear at some or the other point of time. Be it a fear of passing off the cockroach, or a fear of giving a presentation to the staff. Everyone possesses it somewhere in the corner of the heart. During an interview,never say that you are fearless. You may use the word brave to take up all kinds of challenges, but do not mention the word fearless as it may put a negative impact and you will be depicted as an over-confident person.

8. Successful:

You may have done something successfully but saying that you are successful is completely wrong. Never say that, just say that you were assigned the task and you happened to successfully complete it within the deadline provided.

Don’t say that you are talented, many are there. It is just that talent is acknowledged when hard work is the driving force behind it. If the qualities like hard work, dedication, concentration are not a driving force behind your talent, then your talent is of no use. Every person is born with some or the other talent. So, push your talent with some good deal of work, not just with the mere words.

10. Creative:

No,no,no.This word comes in the family of negativity. You can replace it with a word humorous, that would be much better in projecting yourself. Say you have a great sense of humor, but do not ever say you are funny, as obviously you are not a joker who is required by an organization. So, do not even utter that you are funny, because no one ever is.

12. World class: 13. Adaptable:

You will yourself invite fears and problems for yourself by making use of this word. Adaptable, yes, you may be but adjustment is the right word. Say you are flexible enough to adapt to any new environment. This word is something positive and gives a sense of positivity to the one’s taking your interview. You may adjust in any kind of situation be it good or bad, as sometimes worse conditions may also arise, you never know, no matter how big or renowned the company is, so just say that you are always happy in adjusting to the new safe environment.

It is one of the most used buzzword in the corporate world. There are many dynamic organizations who chose dynamic workers who sweated through awkward interviews to give the dynamic results. But its good if you are not dynamic, because this is not the exact word to describe your dynamism. Be an all-rounder not dynamic person. You are not a grenade, which will explode, you are a simple human being, so be that only.

Being friendly is fine with the experts. Yes, you may be excited for an interview and job, but do not forget of not making use of the word bubbly. It can sound ditzy to them. So bubbly is not at all good option. Just mention you are very friendly, helpful and so on, but being over friendly during an interview can mark a red signal for your selection.

16. Self-disciplined:

Being self-discipline all the time becomes monotonus, even the interviewer may think at once how can a person be so self-disciplined all the time in life. Somewhere or the other we happen to break the rules and become little indiscipline. The question may arise have you never been undisciplined in life? The answer would be yes, obviously, so never say you are self-disciplined.

So, above are some of the words which are unknowingly used by many of us during the interviews which eventually lands us in troubles like losing the good job opportunities and so on. If you know no particular word, its meaning or its usage, do not make use of it. Making use of wrong words, not only gives the wrong impression but can leave you perplexed if counter questions are asked. Do not yourself crawl in the trouble pit, just try and cross from it and you will pass safely from there.

Invigorating Words Meaning In Urdu

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12 Greek Words You Should Know

By Daniel Scocco

Below you will find 12 Greek words that are commonly used in our society. The next time you hear someone saying “Kudos to you,” you will know where it comes from.

1. Acme

The highest point of a structure. The peak or zenith of something. One could say that Rome reached the acme of its power on 117 AD, under the rule of Trajan.

The acme of modular, factory-built, passively safe reactor design, however, is found in South Africa. People there have been experimenting with so-called pebble-bed reactors for decades. (The Economist)

2. Acropolis

Acro means edge or extremity, while polis means city. Acropolis, therefore, refers to cities that were built with security purposes in mind. The word Acropolis is commonly associated with Greece’s capital Athens, although it can refer to any citadel, including Rome and Jerusalem.

The Beijing Olympics torch relay reached the ancient Acropolis in Athens on Saturday amid heavy police security and brief demonstrations by small groups of protesters. (New York Times)

3. Agora

The Agora was an open market place, present in most cities of the ancient Greece. Today the term can be used to express any type of open assembly or congregation.

The most characteristic feature of each settlement, regardless of its size, was a plaza-an open space that acted as a cemetery and may have been a marketplace. It was also, the archaeologists suspect, a place of political assembly, just as the agora in an ancient Greek city was both marketplace and legislature. (The Economist)

4. Anathema

Anathema is a noun and it means a formal ban, curse or excommunication. It can also refer to someone or something extremely negative, disliked or damned. Curiously enough, the original Greek meaning for this word was “something offered to the gods.”

Some thinkers argue that while collaboration may work for an online encyclopedia, it’s anathema to original works of art or scholarship, both of which require a point of view and an authorial voice. (USA Today)

5. Anemia

Anemia refers to a condition characterized by a qualitative or quantitative deficiency of the red blood cells (or of the hemoglobin). Over the years, however, the term started to appear in other contexts, referring to any deficiency that lies at the core of a system or organization.

6. Ethos

Translated literally from the Greek, ethos means “accustomed place.” It refers to a disposition or characteristics peculiar to a specific person, culture or movement. Synonyms include mentality, mindset and values.

Consumerism needs this infantilist ethos because it favors laxity and leisure over discipline and denial, values childish impetuosity and juvenile narcissism over adult order and enlightened self-interest, and prefers consumption-directed play to spontaneous recreation. (Los Angeles Times)

7. Dogma

Dogma refers to the established belief or set of principles held by a religion, ideology or by any organization. Dogmas are also authoritative and undisputed. Outside of the religious context, therefore, the term tends to carry a negative connotation. Notice that the plural is either dogmata or dogmas.

It’s not a new type of web, it’s just where the web has got to – it’s also a terrific excuse for much chatter on the blogging circuit, and a huge amount of dogmatism. (Financial Times)

8. Eureka

The exclamation Eureka is used to celebrate a discovery, and it can be translated to “I have found!”. It is attributed to the famous Greek mathematician Archimedes. While taking a bath, he suddenly realized that the water displaced must be equal to the volume of the part of his body he had submerged. He got so excited with the discovery that he left his home and started to run and shout “Eureka!” through the streets of Syracuse.

Those eureka moments in the shower or on the bus when something suddenly starts to make sense only happen if you keep plugging away. (The Guardian)

9. Genesis

Genesis means birth or origin. There are many synonyms for this word, including beginning, onset, start, spring, dawn and commencement. Genesis is also the name of the first book of the Bible.

And when Mr McCain headed to the safe shoals of policy wonkery, Mr Obama flayed his idea of calling for a commission to investigate the genesis of the financial crisis as the resort of politicians who don’t know what else to do. (The Economist)

10. Phobia

Many people wrongly think that a phobia is a fear. In reality it is more than that. Phobia is an irrational and exaggerated fear of something. The fear can be associated with certain activities, situations, things or people.

11. Plethora

You have a plethora when you go beyond what is needed or appropriate. It represents an excess or undesired abundance.

In California, for example, some neighborhoods have been blighted by the plethora of empty homes. Joe Minnis, a real estate agent for Prudential California, knows foreclosed homes in San Bernardino that have been systematically stripped, trashed and tagged by gang members. (Business Week)

12. Kudos

Kudos means fame or glory, usually resulting from an important act or achievement. It is interesting to notice that in Greek and in the Standard British English, Kudos is a singular noun. Inside the United States, however, it is often used in a plural form (e.g., You deserve many kudos for this accomplishment!)

They deserve the kudos because they could be deemed responsible for the marked improvement in the commercials during Super Bowl XL last night. (New York Times)

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