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jing

n. According to traditional Chinese medicine, a dense essence stored in the kidneys that is the material basis for the physical body. It is yin in nature.

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Jing

Jing can refer to:

Jing (Chinese medicine)

Jīng (; Wade-Giles: ching) is the Chinese word for "essence", specifically kidney essence. Along with qì and shén, it is considered one of the Three TreasuresSanbao 三寶 of Traditional Chinese Medicine or TCM.

Jing (instrument)

The jing is a large gong used in traditional Korean music, particularly in samul nori, pungmul, and daechwita to keep beat. It is usually made from high-quality brass and is struck by a stick that is layered with cloth at one end to soften the texture of the sound produced. It is typically played in farmer, shaman, Buddhist, and military music for ceremonies and special occasions, varying in size for each occasion. It is capable of producing a gentle and lingering sound as well as a big sound with a roaring effect, depending on force applied when striking against the brass.

Jing (software)

Jing is a screencasting computer program launched in 2007 as Jing Project by the TechSmith Corporation. The software takes a picture or video of the user's computer screen and uploads it to the Web, FTP, computer or clipboard. If uploaded to the web, the program automatically creates a URL to the content so it can be shared with others. Jing is compatible with Macintosh and Microsoft Windows. Users must sign up for an account before using the software.

Its simple format and the ability to quickly upload screencasts have made Jing useful for virtual reference in libraries.

On 6 January 2009, TechSmith released Jing Pro, a paid premium version of Jing.

In February 2012, Techsmith announced Jing Pro is to be retired. All users (regardless of subscription) could use this service until 28 February 2013.

Jing (concept)

Jing is a concept in Chinese philosophy which is typically translated as "reverence." It is often used by Confucius in the term gōngjìng , meaning "respectful reverence". The Confucian notion of respect has been likened to the later, western Kantian notion. For Confucians, jìng requires , or righteousness, and a proper observation of rituals (). To have jìng is vitally important in the maintenance of xiào, or filial piety.

Usage examples of "jing".

Bose, shot down at his desk, his confidential collaborator, Edgar Jung, who had been arrested a few days earlier by the Gestapo, murdered in prison, another collaborator, Erich Klausener, leader of Catholic Action, slain in his office in the Ministry of Communications, and the rest of his staff, including his private secretary, Baroness Stotzingen, carted off to concentration camp.

Du bist nicht so jung wie einige von uns, und deine Frau ist kinderlos.

Jing relaxed into a more courteous posture, but still tenser than his usual stance among friends.

Jing was reticently doubtful, but it was impolitic to speak his mind, partly because he was unfluent in the speech of that region, partly because its masters exercised very real power which he had no wish to see turned against Ntah, and chiefly because of the nature of that power.

Du bist nicht so jung wie einige von uns, und deine Frau ist kinderlos.

And finally Bandelman Jung of the unlikely name, who was, beyond question, a little dark man.

Bandelman Jung, with slightly suspicious skill, had lost his tail in the Grand Central Station.

Heinrich was not an anti - Nazi, whatever Bandelman Jung thought, or wanted others to think he thought.

Williams and asking what Jung had had to say and if he had stolen a telegram from her.

The point, he repeated, was whether she had received a telegram, and whether Jung had stolen it.

I suppose it was getting mixed up in murder that finally frightened Jung, and brought him here and made him talk wildly.

The men Jung was working for might have told him to keep an eye on Sproul - follow him and learn if he planned to give any information to the authorities.

Western psychology at the beginning of this century to focus on a prematurely closed fashion on issues related to the Persona was one of the cultural trends against which Jung struggled most consistently.

First published in 1955, this book combines a study of the work of Jung, T.

A collection of four major essays based on lectures given by Meier, the Director of the Jung Institute in Zurich, at the Andover Newton Theological School.