Doesn't sound like that will bang through the noise machine.
But according to C, getting matched with a bang buddy is just part of the equation.
Michael Tomasky on the bang for the buck the U.S. gets from sending money overseas.
Lightning bolts are dispersed with little more than a flash and a bang.
In Kyushu, where the yakuza are deeply rooted, they are not leaving with a whimper, they are leaving with a bang.
We had almost finished when the snipers somewhere on our left began to bang at us.
And, with a clatter and a bang, she cast a pair of crutches on the floor at Billy's feet.
Then he strode out of the room, giving the door a bang behind him.
Now he was passing me—bang, and a flick of the wing, I had missed him; bang again.
Lysander brought his chair to the floor with a bang that made the loose boards of the porch rattle.
1540s, "to strike hard with a loud blow," from a Scandinavian sourse akin to Old Norse banga "to pound, hammer" of echoic origin. Slang meaning "have sexual intercourse with" first recorded 1937. Bang-up "excellent, first-rate," 1820, probably shortened from phrase bang up to the mark. The noun is recorded from late 16c.
This is the way the world ends
Not with a bang but a whimper
[T.S. Eliot, "Hollow Men," 1925]
1590s, from Hindi bhang "narcotic from hemp," from Sanskrit bhangah "hemp." Cognate with Russian penika, Polish pienka (from Russian) "hemp." The word first appears in Western Europe in Portuguese (1560s).
Bang (bāng, bäng), Bernhard Lauritz Frederik. 1848-1932.
Danish veterinarian who discovered Brucella abortus, the agent of brucellosis in cattle and of undulant fever in humans.
Precisely; exactly: bang on the hour (1820s+)
[late 1980s+ Los Angeles gangs; from the rhyme, but influenced by gang bang, ''serial sex act done by a group of males to one woman'']
Marijuana; a marijuana cigarette: old bhang in his car