Naveen

Naveen is an Indian male name, a variant transcription of Navin meaning "new" which comes from Sanskrit navīna (new) which ultimately derives from a PIE root word. Naveen is also an Indian surname originating from the given name. Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Navin (Indian, Hindi, Marathi, Kannada, Telugu, Tamil, Malayalam)   Female forms: Navina (Indian, Hindi) Naveena (Indian, …

Niraj

Niraj is an Indian male name meaning "water-born" composed of nīrá नीर (water) derived from Proto-Dravidian *nīr (water), and já (born), which could be used in reference to a lotus flower since they grow in water. Origin: Proto-Dravidian, Proto-Indo-European Variants: Neeraj (Indian, Hindi, Marathi, Gujarati) Niraja (Indian, Hindi)  

Nawal

Nawal is an Arabic female name meaning "gift, blessing" which derives from the Arabic verb nāla نَالَ (to bestow, to give, to grant). Nawal is also a Hindi male name meaning "new" which comes from Sanskrit náva नव (new) via Proto-Indo-Iranian *náwas (new) which derives from a PIE root word. Origin: Arabic, Proto-Indo-European Nawal- نوال (Arabic) Nawal- नवल (Hindi)

Nitya

Nitya is an Indian unisex name which means "always, eternal, everlasting" and is used as an epithet for the Hindu goddess Durga. Origin: Sanskrit Female forms: Nithya (Indian, Tamil, Kannada, Telugu, Malayalam)     Nitya- नित्या (Sanskrit)- the feminine form of the name Nitya- नित्य (Sanskrit)- the masculine form of the name  

Nico

Nico is often used as a short form of Nicholas or its feminine form Nicole, or Nicodemus or any named beginning (or ending) with Nico- Nicholas is the English form of Nikolaos meaning "victory of the people", made up from Ancient Greek elements nike (victory) and laos (people). Nicodemus is the Latinized form of Ancient Greek Nikodemos meaning "victory of the people". Nico is also an Italian surname, likely …

Nino

Nino is an Italian male name, a diminutive o f names ending in -nino such as Giannino (itself a diminutive of Giovanni, the Italian form of John meaning "Yahweh is gracious" from Hebrew) or Antonino (a variant of Antonio via Antonius, a Roman family name of uncertain meaning though it could possibly be Etruscan in origin. However, there have been other possible meanings …

Nuada

Nuada (pr. noo-a-tha or noo-a-da; Forvo) is the name of a figure in Irish mythology, known as Nuada Airgetlám (Nuada of the Silver Arm), who was king of the Tuatha Dé Danann. He lost his arm in battle, which was later replaced by a silver one. It's possible that Nuada may have been related to Nodens, a Celtic god associated …

Nyx, Nix

Nyx is the name of the primordial goddess of the night in Greek mythology, the wife of Erebos (the god of darkness) and mother of their numerous children, including Aether and Hemera, and the Moirai (the three Fates). Nyx is also a homonym for Nix, a word derived from German nix meaning "nothing" and used as a …

Nana

Nana is both a female and male given name with multiple origins and meanings behind it: Nana is a Japanese female name with a variety of meanings depending on the kanji used: nana 七 "seven"; na 菜 "greens; vegetables" + na "Nara; what?" (菜奈); na 奈 "Nara; what?" + na 々 (used to indicate the repetition of the kanji before it); …

Norbert

Norbert is a male given name originating from German meaning "north bright", composed of Germanic elements nord (north) and beraht (bright). Norbert is also a surname originating from the given name. Origin: Proto-Indo-European Variants: Norberto (Spanish, Portuguese, Italian) Norbaer (Limburgish) Norbertas (Lithuanian)   Female forms: Norberta (English, Spanish, Portuguese, Italian)  

Newton

Newton comes from an English surname, originally a locational name for someone who came from a place called Newton. It's made up of Old English elements neowe (new) and tun (enclosure, settlement), meaning "new settlement" or "new town". Nicknames: Newt Origin: Proto-Indo-European  

Ned

Ned is an English male name, originally a diminutive form of Edward (made up of Old English elements ead "wealth, fortune, rich" and weard "guard, guardian") or Edmund (made up of Old English elements ead "wealth, fortune, riches)"and mund "protection"), which may have originated from the expression mine Ed. Origin: Proto-Indo-European