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yad

[ Sephardic Hebrew yahd; Ashkenazic Hebrew yawd ]

noun

, Hebrew.
, plural ya·dim [yah-, deem, yaw, -dim].
  1. a tapered, usually ornamented rod, usually of silver, with the tip of the tapered part forming a fist with the index finger extended, used by the reader of a scroll of the Torah as a place marker.


yad

/ jɑd /

noun

  1. Judaism a hand-held pointer used for reading the sefer torah


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Word History and Origins

Origin of yad1

yādh literally, hand
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Word History and Origins

Origin of yad1

Hebrew
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Example Sentences

“I feel a little revenge,” she said of presenting her photograph to Yad Vashem.

It was almost enough to nominate Rouhani as a Righteous Among the Nations at Yad Vashem.

Her short response was mostly about how much she wishes she could respond to everyone, but was "at Yad Vashem" and couldn't.

He will also visit Yad Vashem, the memorial to Jews who perished in the Holocaust.

At Yad Vashem, President Obama will be told to “never forget” while conveniently ignoring the ghost of the Nakba just outside.

He translated several parts of Maimonides' "Yad ha Hazakah."

I think it is thus to be supplied: prpto bhavishyasi (yad) svakritapranunnah.

No. 80 is a copy of Maimonides' Yad Hachazaka, revised by the author, with his autograph signature at the bottom of fol.

Tr yać ćhat mahishṇm agho ms tr sarṇsi maghav somypḥ kraṁ na vive ahvanta dev bharam indrya yad ahim ǵaghna; Ṛigv.

Dvdaa dyn yad agohyasytithye raṇann ṛibhavaḥ sasantaḥ sukshetrkṛiṇvann anayanta sindhn dhanvtishṭhann oshadhr nimnam paḥ; Ṛigv.

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yackety-yakyada-yada-yada