Ding v. t. [imp. & p. p. Dinged Dang (Obs.), or Dung (Obs.); p. pr. & vb. n. Dinging.]
1. To dash; to throw violently. [Obs.]
To ding the book a coit's distance from him. --Milton.
2. To cause to sound or ring.
To ding (anything) in one's ears, to impress one by noisy repetition, as if by hammering.
Ding, v. i.
1. To strike; to thump; to pound. [Obs.]
Diken, or delven, or dingen upon sheaves. --Piers Plowman.
2. To sound, as a bell; to ring; to clang.
The fretful tinkling of the convent bell evermore dinging among the mountain echoes. --W. Irving.
3. To talk with vehemence, importunity, or reiteration; to bluster. [Low]
Ding, n. A thump or stroke, especially of a bell.
v : go `ding dong', like a bell [syn: dong, dingdong]