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Etymology 1 n. A high-pitched ringing sound vb. To move with great force or speed Etymology 2

n. (obsolete spelling of wing English)

Usage examples of "whing".

He whinged and whimpered, would get himself to the wall and have to be dissuaded from beating his head against it, so great was his torment.

She loved Peggy as she had never loved her own daughter, because Victoria had been a sickly specimen since birth, a whinging kind of child and then a more whinging woman.

And his reward was to be stuck in Little Whinging for four solid weeks, completely cut off from the magical world, reduced to squatting among dying begonias so that he could hear about water-skiing budgerigars!

Some pesky Suffragists brought in their pet female doctor and commenced whinging about the entire painting room, espe­cially about the paints and glazes, saying we're poisoning the girls and that's why they disappear.

Eschewing any fantastic imaginings, you may through good judgement have insight into the future if you keep to the specific names of places that accord with planetary configurations, and with inspiration places and aspects yield up hidden properties, namely that power in whose presence the three times [past, present, and future] are understood as Eternity whose unfolding contains them all: for all whings nare naked and open.