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     Grammar Search "ūṣman" has 1 results.
ūṣman: masculine vocative singular stem: ūṣman
6 results for ūṣman
ūṣmanm. ( uṣ- see uṣman-), heat, glow, ardour, hot vapour, steam, vapour (also figuratively said of passion or of money etc.) View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
ūṣmanm. the hot season View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
ūṣmanm. (in grammar) N. applied to certain sounds (viz. the three sibilants, h-, visarga-, jihvāmūlīya-, upadhmānīya-, and anusvāra-) etc. (the omits visarga- and anusvāra-). View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
alaghūṣmanm. intense heat. View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
anūṣmanmfn. not aspirated, View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
nirūṣmanmfn. devoid of heat, cold (maka- ) View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
     Apte Search  
1 result
ūṣman ऊष्मन् m. 1 Heat, warmth. -2 The hot season, summer. -3 Steam, vapour, exhalation. -4 Ardour, passion, violence. -5 (In gram.) The sounds श्, ष्, स् and ह्; applied also to ष्क्, ष्प्, अं and अः. -Comp. -अन्त ending in an Ūṣman. -अन्तस्थाः (m. pl.) the sounds called Ūṣman and semivowels. -उपगमः approach of summer. -पः a. drinking the steam of hot food; Mb.12.284.8. (-पः) 1 fire; गुणारणिच्छन्न- चिदुष्मपाय Bhāg.8.3.16. -2 a class of manes (pl.). Bg.11.22; अत्रोष्मपाणां देवानां निवासः श्रुयते द्विज Mb.5.19. 2. ('ऊष्मपाणां उष्णान्नभोजिनाम्' इति भाष्यकारः.)
     Macdonell Search  
1 result
ūṣman m. heat; ardour; vapour; breathing (grammatical designation of all the sibilants, h, and anusvâra).
     Dictionary of Sanskrit
     KV Abhyankar
"ūṣman" has 3 results.
ūṣmanaspiration letters, spirants called breathings also: the name is given to letters or sounds produced with unintonated breath through an open posision of the mouth; confer, compare विवृतमूष्मणाम् M. Bh, on P.I.1.10 Vārt, 3. The word refers to the letters श्, ष्, सु, ह्, visarga, jihvāmūlīya, upadhmāniya and anusvāra; confer, compare ऊष्मा वायुस्तत्प्रधाना वर्णा ऊष्माणः Ṛgvedaprātiśākhya by Śaunaka ( Sanskrit Sāhityapariṣad Edition, Calcutta.) I.12; confer, compare also Taittirīya Prātiśākhya.I.10.
dvyūṣmanname of a Samdhi made up of two spirants, or resulting in the presence of two spirants or Usman letters exempli gratia, for example निष्षिध्बरी:, स्वस्साता; confer, compare Ṛgvedaprātiśākhya by Śaunaka ( Sanskrit Sāhityapariṣad Edition, Calcutta.) XI. 22.
akṣarasamāmnāyaalphabet: traditional enumeration of phonetically independent letters generally beginning with the vowel a (अ). Although the number of letters and the order in which they are stated differ in different treatises, still, qualitatively they are much the same. The Śivasūtras, on which Pāṇini's grammar is based, enumerate 9 vowels, 4 semi-vowels, twenty five class-consonants and 4 | sibilants. The nine vowels are five simple vowels or monothongs (समानाक्षर) as they are called in ancient treatises, and the four diphthongs, (सन्ध्यक्षर ). The four semi-vowels y, v, r, l, ( य् व् र् ल् ) or antasthāvarṇa, the twenty five class-consonants or mutes called sparśa, and the four ūṣman letters ś, ṣ, s and h ( श् ष् स् ह् ) are the same in all the Prātiśākhya and grammar works although in the Prātiśākhya works the semi-vowels are mentioned after the class consonants.The difference in numbers, as noticed, for example in the maximum number which reaches 65 in the VājasaneyiPrātiśākhya, is due to the separate mention of the long and protracted vowels as also to the inclusion of the Ayogavāha letters, and their number. The Ayogavāha letters are anusvāra, visarjanīya,jihvāmulīya, upadhmānīya, nāsikya, four yamas and svarabhaktī. The Ṛk Prātiśākhya does not mention l (लृ), but adding long ā (अा) i (ई) ,ū (ऊ) and ṛ (ऋ) to the short vowels, mentions 12 vowels, and mentioning 3 Ayogavāhas (< क्, = प् and अं) lays down 48 letters. The Ṛk Tantra Prātiśākhya adds the vowel l (लृ) (short as also long) and mentions 14 vowels, 4 semivowels, 25 mutes, 4 sibilants and by adding 10 ayogavāhas viz. 4 yamas, nāsikya, visarjanīya, jihvāmulīya, upadhmānīya and two kinds of anusvāra, and thus brings the total number to 57. The Ṛk Tantra makes a separate enumeration by putting diphthongs first, long vowles afterwards and short vowels still afterwards, and puts semi-vowels first before mutes, for purposes of framing brief terms or pratyāhāras. This enumeration is called varṇopadeśa in contrast with the other one which is called varṇoddeśa. The Taittirīya prātiśākhya adds protracted vowels and lays down 60 letters : The Ṣikṣā of Pāṇini lays down 63 or 64 letters, while the Vājasaneyi-prātiśākhya gives 65 letters. confer, compare Vājasaneyi Prātiśākhya.VIII. 1-25. The alphabet of the modern Indian Languages is based on the Varṇasamāmnāya given in the Vājasaneyi-prātiśākhya. The Prātiśākhyas call this enumeration by the name Varṇa-samāmnāya. The Ṛk tantra uses the terms Akṣara samāmnāya and Brahmarāśi which are picked up later on by Patañjali.confer, compare सोयमक्षरसमाम्नायो वाक्समाम्नायः पुष्पितः फलितश्चन्द्रतारकवत् प्रतिमण्डितो वेदितव्यो ब्रह्मराशिः । सर्ववेदपुण्यफलावाप्तिश्चास्य ज्ञाने भवति । मातापितरौ चास्य स्वर्गे लोके महीयेते । Mahābhāṣya of Patañjali on the Sūtras of Pāṇini (Dr. Kielhorn's edition ). Ahnika.2-end.
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3 results
ūṣman noun (masculine) (in Gr.) name applied to certain sounds (the three sibilants, h, Visarga, Jihvāmūlīya, Upadhmanīya and Anusvāra) (Monier-Williams, Sir M. (1988))
(medic.) a kind of sveda ardour (Monier-Williams, Sir M. (1988))
glow (Monier-Williams, Sir M. (1988))
heat (Monier-Williams, Sir M. (1988))
hot vapour (Monier-Williams, Sir M. (1988))
steam (Monier-Williams, Sir M. (1988))
the hot season (Monier-Williams, Sir M. (1988))
Verdauung vapour (Monier-Williams, Sir M. (1988))

Frequency rank 2194/72933
anūṣman adjective not hot
Frequency rank 43564/72933
nirūṣman adjective not hot
Frequency rank 21599/72933

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