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Pronunciation of Blind: Learn how to pronounce Blind in English correctly

Learn how to say Blind correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word blind:

adjective
1unable to see because of injury, disease, or a congenital condition:
a blind man with a stick
he was blind in one eye
(as plural noun the blind)
guide dogs for the blind
(of an action, especially a test or experiment) done without being able to see or without having relevant information:
a blind tasting of eight wines
Aeronautics (of flying) using instruments only:
blind landings during foggy conditions
2lacking perception, awareness, or judgement:
a blind acceptance of the status quo
she was blind to the realities of her position
not controlled by reason:
they left in blind panic
not governed by purpose:
a world of blind chance
3concealed or closed, in particular:
(of a corner or bend in a road) impossible to see round:
two trucks collided on a blind curve in the road
(of a door or window) walled up:
fresco paintings on the blind windows
closed at one end:
a blind pipe
4 [with negative] British informal not the slightest (used in emphatic expressions):
this declaration is not a blind bit of good to the workers
5(of a plant) without buds, eyes, or terminal flowers:
planting too shallowly is the most common cause of bulbs coming up blind
verb
[with object]
1cause (someone) to be unable to see, permanently or temporarily:
the injury temporarily blinded him
her eyes were blinded with scalding tears
2deprive (someone) of understanding, judgement, or perception:
he was blinded by his faith
somehow Clare and I were blinded to the truth
(blind someone with) confuse or overawe someone with (something they do not understand):
they try to blind you with science
3 [no object, with adverbial of direction] British informal, dated move very fast and dangerously:
I could see the bombs blinding along above the roof tops
noun
1a screen for a window, especially one on a roller or made of slats:
she pulled down the blinds
British an awning over a shop window.
2 [in singular] something designed to conceal one’s real intentions:
he phoned again from his own home: that was just a blind for his wife
North American a camouflaged shelter used for observing or hunting wildlife:
a duck blind
3British informal, dated a heavy drinking bout:
he’s off on a blind again
adverb
without being able to see clearly:
he was the first pilot in history to fly blind
wines were tasted blind
without having all the relevant information; unprepared:
he was going into the interview blind
(of a stake in poker or brag) put up by a player before the cards dealt are seen.