English to Urdu Typing

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Online English To Urdu Typing

This section of our website hindityping.info is dedicated for free Online English to Urdu Typing. Here you can write in English and it will automatically get converted or transliterated into Urdu Language. Urdu language, member of the Indo-Aryan group within the Indo-European family of languages. It is also one of the 22 Official languages recognized by Constitution of India. More than 104 million people worldwide are native speakers of Urdu including India & Pakistan.

For Example, if you type “Kya haal hai” in Urdu Conversion box it will be changed automatically to " کیا حال ہے " after pressing "space bar".

You can Copy All, Delete, Print as well as share on twitter or whats app by simply clicking on the individual buttons.

Special Symbols

Here you can also add special characters and symbols such as "Bismillah", "Allah", "Jalallah" or "Durood Sharif".

Save as Text & Doc File

You can also download whatever you have typed on your pc as a notepad text file or word document file by simply clicking the button below Urdu text area.

Send Via Gmail

Send Email in Urdu Instantly.

About Urdu Language

Urdu is a language spoken by millions of people across the Indian subcontinent, a language with its own culture and cosmos. The city's allure has been enhanced by poets, revolutionaries, authors, scholars, and spiritualists. It is a South Asian elite language characterised by formality and propriety. Urdu is the world's 21st most widely spoken first language, with 61.9 million native speakers in 2021. According to Ethnologue, Urdu is the tenth most widely spoken language in the world, with 230 million total speakers, including those who speak it as a second language.

Urdu literature can be traced back to the Mughal dynasty in India in the 13th century. Amir Khusro, known as the father of the Urdu language, is one of the most prominent early poets who used Urdu in his poetry. Urdu was commonly used alongside Persian in literature. Mughal monarchs were tremendous patrons of art and literature, and the Urdu language reached its pinnacle under their reign. In the monarchs' courts, there used to be a custom of 'Sheri Mehfils' (poetic meetings). Mughal poets Abul Fazal Faizi and Abdul Rahim Khankhana were well-known Urdu poets.

Similarly, literary works of Mirza Ghalib, Allama Iqbal, Hakim Momin, Ibrahim Zauq, Mir Taqi Mir, Sauda, Ibn-e-Insha, and Faiz Ahmed Faiz have contributed to the evolution of Urdu. The fact that Hindi and Urdu are descended from the same language is undeniable. Throughout its history, the Urdu language has been given several titles, such as Urdu-e-Maullah, which means exalted army and was granted by Emperor Shah Jahan, and Rekhta, which means scattered (with Persian terms) and was coined by scholars for Urdu poetry.

Urdu absorbed words from Persian, Turkish, and Arabic languages and adopted Persian-Arabic script and Nastaliq calligraphic style of writing, emerging as a separate language. Whereas Hindi took influence from Sanskrit and adopted Devanagri script of writing, Urdu absorbed words from Persian, Turkish, and Arabic languages and adopted Persian-Arabic script and Nastaliq calligraphic style of writing, emerging as a separate language. Aside from their ancestry, the two languages are diametrically opposed. Both languages have significant syntactic, phonological, and lexical distinctions. Urdu is no exception, having gone through several stages of development. Urdu is a member of the Indo-Aryan language family. Urdu is a descendant of Saur Senic Prakrit, according to its origins. Prakriti is a Sanskrit word that means "root" or "foundation." It is a developed form of Sanskrit.

The Western Hindi dialects of Khari Boli, Brij Bhasa, and Haryanvi affected the development of Prakrit. With the arrival of Insha's Darya-e-Latafat, there was a need to distinguish Urdu from other languages, particularly Hindi. As a result of the Hindi-Urdu conflict, Khari Boli and Devanagari became the identity of Indian Hindus, while Urdu and Persian became the identity of Muslims. The use of Sanskrit for Persian and Arabic terms served to distinguish Hindi from Urdu in this context. After 1193 AD, Urdu became a distinct language.

Urdu has not been limited to Muslim writers in the modern period. Munshi Premchand, Firaq Gorakhpuri, Pandit Ratan Nath Sarshar (Fasana-e-Azad), Brij Narain Chakbast, Upendar Nath Ashk, Jagan Nath Azad, Jogender Pal, Balraj Komal, and Kumar Pashi are some of the notable religious writers who have written in Urdu. Prof. Hafiz Mohammed Sheerani (1888-1945) worked in the field of Urdu literary criticism for many years. Other notable literary critics include Shaikh Mohammed Ikram Sayyid Ihtesham Hussain, Mohammed Hasan Askari, Ale-Ahmed Suroor, Mumtaz Hussain, Masud Hussain, Shams-ur-Rahman Faruqi, Gopichand Narang, and Mughni Tabassum. Farhang-e-Asifya was the first Urdu dictionary based on current lexicographic concepts.