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.
Dung n. The excrement of an animal.
Dung, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Dunged p. pr. & vb. n. Dunging.]
1. To manure with dung.
2. Calico Print. To immerse or steep, as calico, in a bath of hot water containing cow dung; -- done to remove the superfluous mordant.
Dung, v. i. To void excrement.
n : fecal matter of animals [syn: droppings, muck]
v 1: fertilize or dress with dung; "you must dung the land"
2: defecate; used of animals
(1.) Used as manure (Luke 13:8); collected outside the city
walls (Neh. 2:13). Of sacrifices, burned outside the camp (Ex.
29:14; Lev. 4:11; 8:17; Num. 19:5). To be "cast out as dung," a
figurative expression (1 Kings 14:10; 2 Kings 9:37; Jer. 8:2;
Ps. 18:42), meaning to be rejected as unprofitable.
(2.) Used as fuel, a substitute for firewood, which was with
difficulty procured in Syria, Arabia, and Egypt (Ezek. 4:12-15),
where cows' and camels' dung is used to the present day for this