from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of ring.
- n. A gymnastics apparatus and discipline consisting of 2 rings suspended from a bar.
- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of ring.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. gymnastic apparatus consisting of a pair of heavy metal circles (usually covered with leather) suspended by ropes; used for gymnastic exercises
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Regardless of whether the name rings a bell, his contributions to E.C. Comics, Mad magazine, TV Guide, Sports Illustrated, Time magazine and movie posters—from "It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World" to Robert Altman's "The Long Goodbye"—are instantly recognizable as the work of one man.
Peace in AfPInd will not be easy, but the term rings true, and that at least offers a start.
"The title rings a bell -- having heard it, how could one forget it?"
"Aside from Barry Sanders, he's been the most steady, go-to player this organization has had in a while, and his name rings throughout the state," said tight end Tony Scheffler, who grew up rooting for the Lions in the farming community of Chelsea, Mich., 60 miles west of Detroit.
The title rings a bell, when I first saw it in COTW my initial reaction was, WTFs a burger doing in a book about cartridges?
Bryant, of course, has his title rings, but none without Shaquille O'Neal.
One of the most interesting things about the rings is they're made up almost entirely of ice.
Besides being nice to look at (and a neat demonstration of fluid mechanics), this phenomenon also might throw some light on dolphin cognition, since the skill to create the rings is a bit subtle and tends to be taught from one dolphin to the next via careful observation and practice.
There are many such ringsmiths among the privates at the front, and the severe, somewhat archaic design of their rings is a proof of the sureness of French taste; but the two we visited happened to be Paris jewellers, for whom "artisan" was really too modest a pseudonym.
Ryan promises never to use the word "rings" again after getting into hot water last week when asked how he would have done if the Chargers had hired him four years ago.