[hahn, huhn] /hɑn, hʌn/
noun, plural Hans (especially collectively) Han for 1.
a member of a group of Indians inhabiting the Yukon River drainage basin near the Alaska-Canada border.
the Athabaskan language of the Han.
a dynasty in China, 206 b.c.–a.d. 220, with an interregnum, a.d. 9–25: characterized by consolidation of the centralized imperial state and territorial expansion.
Compare , .
a river flowing from central China into the Yangtze at Hankow. 900 miles (1450 km) long.
the Chinese people in general, especially those not of Mongol, Manchu, Tibetan, or other non-Chinese extraction.
a river in E central China, rising in S Shaanxi and flowing southeast through Hubei to the Yangtze River at Wuhan. Length: about 1450 km (900 miles)
the imperial dynasty that ruled China for most of the time from 206 bc to 221 ad, expanding its territory and developing its bureaucracy
the Chinese people as contrasted to Mongols, Manchus, etc
Chinese dynasty, 206 B.C.E.-220 C.E., its rule marked by prosperity, military success, and the introduction of Buddhism.
home area network
[han-uh-fee] /ˈhæn ə fi/ noun, Islam. 1. one of the four schools of Islamic law, founded by Abu Hanifa.
[han-uh-han] /ˈhæn əˌhæn/ noun 1. a city in SE South Carolina.
whom God has graciously given, the cousin of Jeremiah, to whom he sold the field he possessed in Anathoth, before the siege of Jerusalem (Jer. 32:6-12).
merciful. (1.) A Benjamite (1 Chr. 8:23). (2.) One of David’s heroes (1 Chr. 11:43). (3.) Jer. 35:4. (4.) A descendant of Saul (1 Chr. 8:38). (5.) One of the Nethinim (Ezra 2:46). (6.) One of the Levites who assisted Ezra (Neh. 8:7). (7.) One of the chiefs who subscribed the covenant (Neh. 10:22).