Having the same, or nearly the same, appearance, qualities, or characteristics; resembling; similar to; similar; alike; -- often with in and the particulars of the resemblance; as, they are like each other in features, complexion, and many traits of character.
- To find pleasant or attractive; enjoy.
- To want to have: would like some coffee.
- To feel about; regard: How do you like her nerve!
- Archaic To be pleasing to.
- To have an inclination or a preference: If you like, we can meet you there.
- Scots To be pleased.
- Something that is liked; a preference: made a list of his likes and dislikes.
- Possessing the characteristics of; resembling closely; similar to.
- In the typical manner of: It's not like you to take offense.
- In the same way as: lived like royalty.
- Inclined or disposed to: felt like running away.
- As if the probability exists for: looks like a bad year for farmers.
- Such as; for example: saved things like old newspapers and pieces of string.
- Possessing the same or almost the same characteristics; similar: on this and like occasions.
- Alike: They are as like as two siblings.
- Having equivalent value or quality. Usually used in negative sentences: There's nothing like a good night's sleep.
- In the manner of being; as if. Used as an intensifier of action: worked like hell; ran like crazy.
- Informal Probably; likely: Like as not she'll change her mind.
- Nearly; approximately: The price is more like 1,000 dollars.
- Nonstandard Used to provide emphasis or a pause: Like let's get going.
- One similar to or like another. Used with the: was subject to coughs, asthma, and the like.
- Informal An equivalent or similar person or thing; an equal or match. Often used in the plural: I've never seen the likes of this before. We'll never see his like again.
- Usage Problem In the same way that; as: To dance like she does requires great discipline.
- Usage Problem As if: It looks like we'll finish on time.
- be like Informal To say or utter. Used chiefly in oral narration: And he's like, "Leave me alone!”
- Chiefly Southern U.S. Used with a past infinitive or with to and a simple past form to indicate being just on the point of or coming near to having done something in the past: "I like to a split a gut laughin'.” "It seemed as how nobody had thought about measurin' the width of the bridge's openin', and we like to didn't make it through” ( Dictionary of American Regional English).
Malayalam MeaningTransliteration ON/OFF | Not Correct/Proper?
അവിധത്തില് - Avidhaththil | Avidhathil ;സ്വാഭാവികമായ - Svaabhaavikamaaya | swabhavikamaya ;സവിശേഷപ്രകൃതമായ - Savisheshaprakruthamaaya | Savisheshaprakruthamaya ;ആഗ്രഹിക്കുക - Aagrahikkuka | agrahikkuka ;ഇവ - Iva ;സദൃശായ - Sadhrushaaya | Sadhrushaya ;