naga

listen to the pronunciation of naga
الإنجليزية - التركية
yağmur
التركية - التركية
Hinduizm ve Budizm mitolojisinde, yarı insan yarı yılan biçiminde tanrısal varlık
Assam'da konuşulan, Tibet Birman öbeğinden dil
Afrika'da yetişen ve odunu marangozlukta kullanılan bir ağaç
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
Alternative spelling of nāga
In Hindu and Buddhist mythology, a semidivine being, half human and half serpent. Nagas can assume either wholly human or wholly serpentine form. They live in an underground kingdom filled with beautiful palaces that are adorned with gems. Brahma is said to have relegated the nagas to the nether regions and to have commanded them to bite only the truly evil or those destined to die prematurely. Nagas are also associated with waters rivers, lakes, seas, and wells and are regarded as guardians of treasure. In Buddhism it is believed that the snake king sheltered the Buddha from rain for seven days while he was meditating
Kamarupan languages spoken in northeastern India and western Burma
nāga
a deity or class of entity or being, taking the form of a very large snake
nāga
A creature that has the torso of a human and the lower body is a snake
naga jolokia
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) The Naga Jolokia (Bhut Jolokia, Ghost Chili, Naga Morich) is a chili pepper that grows in northeastern India (Assam, Nagaland, and Manipur) and Bangladesh. It was confirmed by Guinness World Records to be the hottest chili in the world, displacing the Red Savina. Disagreement has arisen on whether it is a Capsicum frutescens or a Capsicum chinense. The Indians claim it is a C. frutescens, but the derived cultivar Dorset Naga was assessed as a C. chinense. Recent DNA tests have found both C. chinense and C. frutescens genes
naga morich
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) The Naga Jolokia (Bhut Jolokia, Ghost Chili, Naga Morich) is a chili pepper that grows in northeastern India (Assam, Nagaland, and Manipur) and Bangladesh. It was confirmed by Guinness World Records to be the hottest chili in the world, displacing the Red Savina. Disagreement has arisen on whether it is a Capsicum frutescens or a Capsicum chinense. The Indians claim it is a C. frutescens, but the derived cultivar Dorset Naga was assessed as a C. chinense. Recent DNA tests have found both C. chinense and C. frutescens genes
Naga Hills
Hill region, northeastern India and northwestern Myanmar (Burma). A northern extension of the Arakan Mountains system, the hills reach a height of 12,552 ft (3,826 m) at Mount Saramati on the frontier. The densely forested hills receive heavy monsoon rains. The area is inhabited by tribes of Naga peoples living in small villages
naga

    الواصلة

    Na·ga

    النطق

    علم أصول الكلمات

    () Sanskrit नाग (nāgá, “serpent, snake”)

    كلمة اليوم

    credenza
المفضلات