from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A suffix of Anglo-Saxon origin, the regular formative of the English present participle of verbs, as in coming, blowing, hearing, leading, etc., such participles being often used as ordinary adjectives, as in ‘the coming man,’ ‘a leading citizen,’ ‘a charming woman,’ etc.
- noun A suffix of nouns, denoting origin, and hence a common patronymic, remaining in some English family or local names and having usually a derivative or patronymic force, ‘son of …,’ as in Anglo-Saxon Billing, son of Bill (literally, ‘a sword’); Beorming, son of Beorm; Æthelwulfing, son of Ethelwulf; æthling, son of a noble, etc.
- noun An apparent suffix in some local names, being ing, a meadow, in composition, as in
- noun A suffix of Anglo-Saxon origin, usually forming nouns from verbs, expressing the action of the verb.
- noun A meadow; especially, a low meadow near a river. The word is found in some local names, as Ingham, Ingthorpe, Dorking, Deeping, Wapping, etc.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun Obs. or Prov. Eng. A pasture or meadow; generally one lying low, near a river.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A
- noun The name of the letter for the ng sound
IPA: /ŋ/ in Pitman shorthand.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Even the most lax requirements would include being able to pronounce words ending in "ing" and being able to tell stories that have a beginning, a middle and an end.
I think part of what we’re actually seeing is the “middle” between iPod and IMAX is moving from the movie theaters to the home theaters.
And as for "maintain [ing] the Navy and not ... discharg [ing] Federalist officeholders without cause" he did the former under duress and against his stated inclinations and used it primarily against his political opponents and simultaneously pursued the latter so heatedly that the impeachment of Federalist judges became almost routine.
According to some sources, HS'ing is growing at a 15% annual rate.
But his low gunwale ground against the heavy craft, and the remain - ing correspondent clambered aboard.
So much for "remain [ing] neutral in the war between England and France".
These articles have been criticized, by conservative commentators, as "strain [ing] credulity" and based on "shaky allegations."
Thank you for (verb ending in - ing) your (adjective) (name of book) for our review.
Third, the mention of Batman "train [ing] the new Robin" (also in Batman) seems to confirm that it's Damian under the mask; since neither of the other contenders would need to be trained.
We (verb) you luck (verb ending in - ing) a (noun) for (name of book).