murmur

listen to the pronunciation of murmur
İngilizce - İngilizce
To say (something) indistinctly, to mutter

I...heard thee murmur tales of iron wars. (Shakespeare, 1 Hen. IV., II. 3.51).

The sound made by any condition which produces noisy, or turbulent, flow of blood through the heart
Low or indistinct sounds or speech

A murmur arose from the audience.

A muttered complaint or protest; the expression of dissatisfaction in a low muttering voice; any expression of complaint or discontent

In fear of disease and in the interest of his health man will be muzzled and masked like a vicious dog, and that without any murmur of complaint.

To grumble; to complain in a low, muttering voice, or express discontent at or against someone or something

The iewes murmured att itt, because he sayde: I am thatt breed which is come doune from heven.

To speak or make low, indistinguishable noise; to mumble, mutter

I couldn't hear the words; he just murmured a lot.

{v} to grumble, mutter, complainer, repiner
speak softly or indistinctly; "She murmured softly to the baby in her arms"
make complaining remarks or noises under one's breath; "she grumbles when she feels overworked" speak softly or indistinctly; "She murmured softly to the baby in her arms
a schwa that is incidental to the pronunciation of a consonant
Noises superimposed on normal heart sounds They are caused by congenital defects or damaged heart valves that do not close properly and allow blood to leak back into the chamber from which it has come
A complaint half suppressed, or uttered in a low, muttering voice
If someone does something without a murmur, they do it without complaining
a blowing or rasping sound heard while listening to the heart that may or may not indicate problems within the heart or circulatory system
A low, confused, and indistinct sound, like that of running water
The noise between normal heart sounds caused by blood flow
A murmur of a particular emotion is a quiet expression of it. The promise of some basic working rights draws murmurs of approval
a complaint uttered in a low and indistinct tone
Turbulent blood flow across a heart valve creating a "swishing" sound heard by a stethoscope
{f} make a soft perpetual sound; whisper continuously, mutter inarticulately; rustle; grumble under one's breath; make a recurrent abnormal sound (of the heart)
To utter or give forth in low or indistinct words or sounds; as, to murmur tales
  A sound from the heart and its vessels made by blood flow  
A murmur is an abnormal sound which is made by the heart and which shows that there is probably something wrong with it. The doctor said James had now developed a heart murmur
to speak or make low, indistinguishable noise; to mumble
speak softly or indistinctly; "She murmured softly to the baby in her arms
A murmur is a continuous low sound, like the noise of a river or of voices far away. The piano music mixes with the murmur of conversation The clamor of traffic has receded to a distant murmur. = hum
is an abnormal sound caused by blood flow through a defective heart valve or narrowed chamber
A sound made by blood flowing through the heart of major blood vessels that might indicate a heart problem
A murmur is something that is said which can hardly be heard. They spoke in low murmurs
To make a low continued noise, like the hum of bees, a stream of water, distant waves, or the wind in a forest
make complaining remarks or noises under one's breath; "she grumbles when she feels overworked"
To utter complaints in a low, half- articulated voice; to feel or express dissatisfaction or discontent; to grumble; often with at or against
an abnormal sound of the heart; sometimes a sign of abnormal function of the heart valves
{i} soft perpetual sound; continuous whisper, mutter; rustle; quiet grumble; recurrent abnormal sound of the heart
If you murmur something, you say it very quietly, so that not many people can hear what you are saying. He turned and murmured something to the professor She murmured a few words of support `How lovely,' she murmured Murmuring softly that they must go somewhere to talk, he led her from the garden
a low continuous indistinct sound; often accompanied by movement of the lips without the production of articulate speech
A sound made by turbulent blood moving through the chambers and valves of the heart or through the blood vessels near the heart, usually signifying an abnormality of blood flow caused by a structural defect in the heart or valves
murmur vowel
a schwa that is incidental to the pronunciation of a consonant
Still's murmur
A {{|}} of a particular kind
murmuring
{n} a grumbling, a low deep noise
Murmuring
rumorous
cardiac murmur
sound produced when heart valves do not open and close properly
heart murmur
an abnormal sound of the heart; sometimes a sign of abnormal function of the heart valves
murmured
past of murmur
murmurer
{i} whisperer, mumbler; grumbler, complainer
murmurer
One who murmurs
murmuring
making a low continuous indistinct sound; "like murmuring waves"; "susurrant voices
murmuring
Uttering murmurs; making low sounds; complaining
murmuring
present participle of murmur
murmuring
a low continuous indistinct sound; often accompanied by movement of the lips without the production of articulate speech
murmuring
a complaint uttered in a low and indistinct tone
murmuring
making a low continuous indistinct sound; "like murmuring waves"; "susurrant voices"
murmurings
plural of murmuring
murmurings
If there are murmurings of, for example, approval or disapproval, people are expressing their approval or disapproval of something in a quiet way. For some time there have been murmurings of discontent over the government policy on inflation At this point there were murmurings of approval from the experts
murmurs
third-person singular of murmur
murmurs
plural of murmur
systolic murmur
a murmur heard during systole
murmur

    Heceleme

    mur·mur

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    mırmır

    Zıt anlamlılar

    speak clearly

    Telaffuz

    /ˈmərmər/ /ˈmɜrmɜr/

    Etimoloji

    [ m&r-m&r ] (noun.) 14th century. From Middle English murmur, murmor, murmour, from Old French murmure (modern French murmure), from Latin murmur (“murmur, humming, mutering, roaring, growling, rushing etc.”), from Proto-Indo-European *mormur-, *mur- (“to mutter”). Reduplication points to imitative, onomatopoeic origin. Cognate with Sanskrit मर्मर (marmara, “rustling sound, murmur”), Ancient Greek μορμύρω (mormúrō, “to roar, boil”), Lithuanian mùrmėti (“to mutter, murmur, babble”), Old High German murmurōn, murmulōn (“to mumble, murmur”), Old Norse murra (“to grumble, mumble”).