English translation of बिल्कुल
बिल्कुलPowered by COBUILD /bilkula/
Definitions and Translations
1. all (in phrases)
You use at all to emphasize a negative or a question. ⇒ She never really liked him at all.
2. dead adverb
Dead means precisely or exactly. ⇒ Mars was visible, dead in the centre of the telescope. ⇒ A fishing boat came out of nowhere, dead ahead.
3. exactly adverb
If you say 'Exactly', you are agreeing with someone or emphasizing the truth of what they say. If you say 'Not exactly', you are telling them politely that not everything they are saying is true or accurate. ⇒ 'We don't know the answer to that.' — 'Exactly, so let's try and find out.' ⇒ 'And you said no?' — 'Well, not exactly.'
4. just adverb
You use just to mean exactly, when you are specifying something precisely or asking for precise information. ⇒ We have no idea just how many people voted. ⇒ My arm hurts too, just here.
5. just adverb
You use just to emphasize the word or phrase following it, in order to express feelings such as annoyance, admiration, or certainty. ⇒ She just won't relax. ⇒ It's just stupid.
6. know (in phrases)
You say 'I know' to indicate that you agree with what has just been said, or to indicate that you realize something is true. ⇒ 'This weather is so awful.' — 'I know, I know.'
7. means (in phrases)
You can say 'by all means' to tell someone that you are willing to allow them to do something. ⇒ 'Can I come and have a look at your house?' — 'Yes, by all means.'
8. much adverb
If one thing is much the same as another thing, it is very similar to it. ⇒ Sheep's milk is produced in much the same way as goat's milk. ⇒ It looks pretty much like Michael's signature.
9. perfect adjective before noun
You can use perfect to add emphasis. ⇒ What he said made perfect sense.
10. quite adverb
You can say 'quite' to express your agreement with someone. [spoken] ⇒ 'And if you buy the book it's your choice isn't it?' — 'Quite.'
11. quite adverb
You use quite after a negative to weaken the force of your statement. ⇒ Something here is not quite right. ⇒ I didn't quite understand what all this was about.
12. quite adverb
You use quite to indicate certainty or to emphasize that something is definitely the case. ⇒ It is quite clear that we were acting in self defence. ⇒ I quite agree with you.
13. right adverb
You can use right to emphasize the exact position or time of something. ⇒ A car appeared right in front of him. ⇒ I had to decide right then.
14. thorough adjective
You can use thorough for emphasis. ⇒ The management has got itself into a thorough mess.
15. utterly adverb
You use utterly to emphasize the great degree or amount of something bad. ⇒ The new laws are utterly ridiculous.
16. very adjective before noun
You use very with certain nouns in order to specify an extreme position or extreme point in time. ⇒ I turned to the very end of the book, to read the final words. ⇒ He was wrong from the very beginning.
17. wildly adjective
You use wildly to emphasize the degree, amount, or intensity of something. ⇒ The two victims have wildly different stories of what happened. ⇒ The island's hotels vary wildly.
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Translation of बिल्कुल from the Collins Hindi to English Dictionary