dinar

[ US /dɪˈnɑɹ/ ]
[ UK /dˈɪnɑː/ ]
NOUN
  1. the basic unit of money in Tunisia
  2. the basic unit of money in Jordan; equal to 1,000 fils
  3. the basic unit of money in Bahrain; equal to 1,000 fils
  4. the basic unit of money in Algeria
  5. the basic unit of money in Kuwait; equal 1,000 fils
  6. the basic unit of money in Iraq; equal to 1,000 fils
  7. 100 dinars equal 1 rial in Iran
  8. the basic unit of money in Yugoslavia
  9. the basic unit of money in Libya
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Start Error-Free Writing Linguix pencil

How To Use dinar In A Sentence

  • The ordinary piki is shaped into loose rolls about 10 inches long and two inches in diameter, but the wedding piki is folded into flat pieces about 8 inches square.
  • There are those additional requirements in respect of residence and ordinary residence.
  • LONDON, February 4/PRNewswire-FirstCall/-- The Board of Royal Dutch Shell plc ( "RDS") today announced an interim dividend in respect of the fourth quarter of 2009 of US$0. 42 per A and B ordinary share, an increase of 5% over the US dollar dividend for the same quarter last year. The Earth Times Online Newspaper
  • The Latin American brotherhood was a pretty awful in general, coming out of some deranged ideas of Simon Bolivar, and it was an extraordinarily awful thing during the Cold War. Matthew Yglesias » Carter on Gaza
  • There are synthesizers that use frequency modulation and other algorithms to generate extraordinarily rich and complex sounds.
  • In addition to receiving the best education that the South could offer blacks at that time, Ella inherited a powerful sense of service that made her civil rights efforts extraordinarily unselfish and untiring.
  • What can you do with a machine that puts letters and numbers on an ordinary unmodified TV set?
  • Although the race, the last on the card, was a fairly ordinary event, it had great significance for Oliver, who was warmly greeted by racegoers.
  • The second is the gender division of work, she says, looking at the larger issue of why first generation schoolgoers in particular require an extraordinary amount of care and attention.
  • You submit to subterfuge, you replace your ordinary parents by a little less ordinary, but still quite ordinary folks, Katrien and the commissaris. Just a Corpse at Twilight
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy