Just at that point, however, the din began to subside, and with it the sense of a nightmare.
Unfortunately, such points are lost in the din of right-wing talk radio.
She could barely be heard above the din, but she did rally the faithful to be ready for Hillary.
We arrived to the din of a party in full swing: a band, multiple kegs of beer, dancing, foosball, and mantle diving.
Something is going on among what Cynthia Ozick called “the din in the head.”
She was talking with Gardiner, talking in a low voice which he could not hear for the din of the night.
The din and roar of life was to him what the voice of the sea is to the sailor.
Then from the high heavens comes down the thick clouds, and the din of its thunder crashes through the air.
You will know when we have closed with the enemy, the din will be loud enough.
Above the din of firing a swelling chorus rose upon the night, startling and weird in such a time and place.
Old English dyne (n.), dynian (v.), from Proto-Germanic *duniz (cf. Old Norse dynr, Danish don, Middle Low German don "noise"), from PIE root *dwen- "to make noise" (cf. Sanskrit dhuni "roaring, a torrent").
Deutsche Institut fuer Normung. The German standardisation body, a member of ISO.