Associations to the word «Walking»
WALKING, verb. Present participle of walk
WALKING, noun. Gerund of walk.
WALKING, adjective. Incarnate as a human; living.
WALKING, adjective. Able to walk in spite of injury or sickness.
WALKING, adjective. Characterized by or suitable for walking.
WALKING AROUND, verb. Present participle of walk around
WALKING BASS, noun. (music) A style of bass accompaniment or line, common in baroque music and jazz, which creates a feeling of regular quarter note movement, akin to the regular alternation of feet while walking.
WALKING BOOT, noun. A hiking boot
WALKING BOSS, noun. A maritime foreman who goes about from place to place, rather than supervising one particular location.
WALKING BOSSES, noun. Plural of walking boss
WALKING BUS, noun. A group of students who walk to school chaperoned by two adults (the "driver" leading and the "conductor" following), according to a fixed route with designated "bus stops" where further students can join the group.
WALKING BUSES, noun. Plural of walking bus
WALKING CANE, noun. A cane, a walking stick usually about hip high and often with a handle or formed handgrip on its upper end, made of a suitable material affording strength and rigidity or flexibility. Sometimes carried mainly as a fashion accessory or occasionally as a defensive weapon.
WALKING CANES, noun. Plural of walking cane
WALKING CARPET, noun. (slang) (derogatory or humorous) An exceptionally hairy person.
WALKING CHAIR, noun. (dated) A kind of wheeled chair used to assist disabled people and infants in walking.
WALKING CHAIRS, noun. Plural of walking chair
WALKING DISEASE, noun. Seneciosis
WALKING DUSTBIN, noun. (UK) (humorous) A person or animal that will eat almost anything.
WALKING DUSTBINS, noun. Plural of walking dustbin
WALKING FERN, noun. Either of two species of fern in the genus Asplenium (Asplenium rhizophyllum or Asplenium sibiricum) that produces new plantlets from the tips of its leaves.
WALKING FERNS, noun. Plural of walking fern
WALKING FISH, noun. A general term that refers to fish that are able to travel over land for extended periods of time
WALKING FISHES, noun. Plural of walking fish
WALKING FRAME, noun. A framework device used to support either an infant learning to walk or a person with walking difficulties.
WALKING FRAMES, noun. Plural of walking frame
WALKING GENTLEMAN, noun. (theatre) (slang) (dated) A male actor who usually fills subordinate parts which require a gentlemanly appearance but few words.
WALKING INTO, verb. Present participle of walk into
WALKING LEAF, noun. Leaf insect (Phylliidae family).
WALKING ONION, noun. Tree onion
WALKING PALM, noun. A species of palm tree, Socratea exorriza, which is said to use its complex root system to "walk" across the rainforest floor.
WALKING PALMS, noun. Plural of walking palm
WALKING PAPERS, noun. (plurale tantum) Being fired (cashiered).
WALKING PATIENT, noun. (Military) A patient whose injuries and/or illness are relatively minor, permitting the patient to walk and not require a litter.
WALKING PATIENTS, noun. Plural of walking patient
WALKING PNEUMONIA, noun. An atypical pneumonia, not caused by the more traditional pathogens, and with relatively mild symptoms.
WALKING SHARK, noun. Any of various species of shark that move by ‘walking’ their fins across the sea bed, especially Hemiscyllium ocellatum (the epaulette shark) or Hemiscyllium halmahera.
WALKING SHARKS, noun. Plural of walking shark
WALKING STICK, noun. A tool, such as a cane, used to ease pressure on the legs, and to aid stability, when walking.
WALKING STICK, noun. A stick insect (order Phasmatodea).
WALKING STICK, noun. (slang) A playing card with the rank of seven.
WALKING STICKS, noun. Plural of walking stick
WALKING WHALE, noun. Ambulocetus natans, an early cetacean that could walk as well as swim.
WALKING WOUNDED, noun. (plurale tantum) (in triage) Those casualties whose condition is not life-threatening and can move away from further danger unaided.
WALKING, noun. The act of traveling by foot; "walking is a healthy form of exercise".
WALKING, adjective. Close enough to be walked to; "walking distance"; "the factory with the big parking lot...is more convenient than the walk-to factory".
To use the same words is not a sufficient guarantee of understanding; one must use the same words for the same genus of inward experience; ultimately one must have one's experiences in common.