Associations to the word «Ding»
DING, noun. (informal) Very minor damage, a small dent or chip.
DING, noun. (colloquial) A rejection.
DING, verb. (transitive) To sound, as a bell; to ring; to clang.
DING, verb. (transitive) To hit or strike.
DING, verb. To dash; to throw violently.
DING, verb. (transitive) To inflict minor damage upon, especially by hitting or striking.
DING, verb. (transitive) (colloquial) To fire or reject.
DING, verb. (transitive) (colloquial) To deduct, as points, from another, in the manner of a penalty; to penalize.
DING, verb. (transitive) (golf) To mishit (a golf ball).
DING, noun. A high-pitched sound of a bell, especially with wearisome continuance.
DING, verb. (intransitive) To make high-pitched sound like a bell.
DING, verb. (transitive) To keep repeating; impress by reiteration, with reference to the monotonous striking of a bell.
DING, verb. (intransitive) (colloquial) (gaming) To level up
DING, noun. Ancient Chinese vessel with legs and a lid.
DING DONG, interjection. (onomatopoeia) (colloquial) (often childish) The sound made by a bell or doorbell.
DING DONG, interjection. (colloquial) A general exclamation of surprise or approval.
DING DONG, noun. (colloquial) (pejorative) An idiot.
DING DONG, noun. (colloquial) (often humorous) (euphemism) A penis.
DING DONGS, noun. Plural of ding dong
DING UP, verb. (transitive) to dent, bend, or injure
DING, noun. A ringing sound.
DING, noun. An impression in a surface (as made by a blow).
DING, verb. Go `ding dong', like a bell.
Don't use words too big for the subject. Don't say "infinitely" when you mean "very"; otherwise you'll have no word left when you want to talk about something really infinite.