Origin of nu1
Definition for nu (2 of 4)
Origin of nu2
Definition for nu (3 of 4)
Definition for nu (4 of 4)
noun Egyptian Religion.
Examples from the Web for nu
Nu Nu Yin, 30, left her accounting job in August to open Fantastic Inle Travel & Tours with her lover.
Russ Chimes is determined to make fans bust out their best moves with his nu disco, indie-dance track, “Turn Me Out.”Alicia Keys, Will.i.am & More Best Music Videos of the Week (VIDEO)|Jean Trinh|April 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But nu, this is his job, and he is not here to tell us anything, only to seem to have said something.
Nu sceal gehw fori gewilnian s geleafan re Halgan rynnysse, foran e se geleafa hine gebrinc to am ecan life.
He was going to be a college man like his father—perhaps a Nu Delta, too.
Nu overzien en tot het jaar 1787 vermeerderd door R. Arrenberg.How to Form a Library, 2nd ed|H. B. Wheatley
Hugh entered the Nu Delta house with a fairly jaunty air and greeted the men and women easily enough.
It is to be observed that the Grecians in foreign words continually omitted the Nu final, and substituted a Sigma.
British Dictionary definitions for nu (1 of 5)
Word Origin for nu
British Dictionary definitions for nu (2 of 5)
the internet domain name for
British Dictionary definitions for nu (3 of 5)
British Dictionary definitions for nu (4 of 5)
Word Origin for nun
British Dictionary definitions for nu (5 of 5)
Word Origin and History for nu
Old English nunne "nun, vestal, pagan priestess, woman devoted to religious life under vows," from Late Latin nonna "nun, tutor," originally (along with masc. nonnus) a term of address to elderly persons, perhaps from children's speech, reminiscent of nana (cf. Sanskrit nona, Persian nana "mother," Greek nanna "aunt," Serbo-Croatian nena "mother," Italian nonna, Welsh nain "grandmother;" see nanny).
Medicine definitions for nu
Culture definitions for nu
A female member of a religious order, living in a convent, whose work is confined to the convent. The term is also applied broadly to other female members of religious orders (“sisters”) who often live outside their convents and work as teachers, nurses, social workers, or administrators.