Definition for indus (2 of 3)
noun, genitive In·di [in-dahy] /ˈɪn daɪ/. Astronomy.
Origin of Indus2
Definition for indus (3 of 3)
Examples from the Web for indus
Without enough water from the Indus, which flows first through India, Pakistan may be unable to exist.
India and Pakistan will face a crisis as the glaciers that feed the Indus River shrink and disappear.
I think we need to be most worried about the insurgency beginning to jump across the Indus River, into the Punjab.
The passions and the heart he had found intelligible and much the same from Indus to the Pole.It Is Never Too Late to Mend|Charles Reade
The eastern provinces were soon lost, though Greek influences lingered on even in Bactria and across the Indus.
The cormorant and the pelican are also used by the Indus boatmen as in China for fishing.Beast and Man in India|John Lockwood Kipling
Above this the Indus is only a tiny brook, and part of its water comes from a valley in the south-east, the Bokar.Trans-Himalaya, Vol. 2 (of 2)|Sven Hedin
In 326 he set out for India, as the region was called round the river Indus.Stories of the Olden Time|Various
British Dictionary definitions for indus (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for indus (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for indus
river in Asia, from Sanskrit sindhu "river." The southern constellation, created 1603 by Bayer, represents "an Indian," not the river.