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Type in : Kashmiri English

कॉशुर | Kashmiri Dictionary Translation

English to Kashmiri and Kashmiri to English

Kashmiri Dictionary is a bilingual dictionary that translates any word from English to Kashmiri or Kashmiri to English. Type in Kashmiri or English a word in search box above to Translate. Different meanings with language script in Unicode will be displayed along with roman script, synonyms, antonyms. Kashmiri dictionary is a part of Language Networking - a unique social and educational initiative by KHANDBAHALE.COM with global network of linguists, subject experts, educational institutions & universities. The award-winning online translation dictionary is free & open to all for non-commercial use. It is rated as a top-ranking Kashmiri dictionary on the Internet and recognized as the most accurate and authentic language resource by the scholars and experts. You can also download Kashmiri Dictionary Software and Apps on your multiple devices like computer / laptop or mobile / tablet for Online/Offline use.

About Kashmiri Language

Kashmiri (कॉशुर, کأشُر Kashur) is a language from the Dardic sub-group of the Indo-Aryan languages and it is spoken primarily in the Kashmir Valley, in Jammu and Kashmir. There are approximately 5,527,698 speakers throughout India, according to the Census of 2001. Most of the 105,000 speakers in Pakistan are émigrés from the Kashmir Valley after the partition of India. They include a few speakers residing in border villages in Neelum District.

How to type in Kashmiri?

Spoken In : Jammu and Kashmir (India), Azad Jammu and Kashmir (Pakistan)

Native Speakers: 5.6 million (2001)

Language family: Indo-European > Indo-Iranian > Indo-Aryan > Dardic > Kashmiri

Writing system: Perso-Arabic script, Devanagari script, Sharada script

Official language in: India

Language codes: ks (ISO 639-1), kas (ISO 639-2, ISO 639-3)

The Kashmiri language is one of the 22 scheduled languages of India and is a part of the Sixth Schedule in the constitution of the Jammu and Kashmir. Kashmiri has thousands of loan words (mainly from Persian and Arabic) due to the arrival of Islam in the Valley, however, it remains basically an Indo-Aryan language close to Rigvedic Sanskrit. There is a minor difference between the Kashmiri spoken by a Hindu and a Muslim.