A heap, especially of metallic ore or of waste from a mine.pile, stack, mass, mound, mountain, quantity, load, lot, bundle, jumble
Early 16th century from Old Norse bingr ‘heap’.
Indicating a sudden action or event.‘Bing! They've hit you with something’
- ‘And so we have something that's almost like automatic speaking, speaking in tongues, connected - bing!’
- ‘It usually accumulates into a popping sound - and when that happens - bing, you're astral baby.’
- ‘Then bing bang boom it hit every one of the myro's that was near us.’
- ‘He may not hit you bing, bing, bing, but sometimes that run comes in the fourth quarter.’
- ‘Then do periodic searches on that filename, find everyone who has it, download it, and bing another law broken.’
- ‘Even for the tiniest items… bing, out comes the plastic.’
- ‘They just rehearsed it with the orchestra, bing, went out, put the cameras on, gone.’
- ‘Something happens to him - bing - this other guy's the president.’
- ‘Sometimes it'll be something really exciting and bing, it's gone!’
Late 19th century (originally dialect in the sense ‘sudden bang’): imitative.
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