verb (used with or without object)
- tinea unguium,
- tinea versicolor,
- tinel's sign,
- ting ling,
Origin of ting1
verb (used with object), tinged, tinge·ing or ting·ing.
Origin of tinge
Examples from the Web for tinged
His voice is quiet, melodic, and often tinged with an undercurrent of mirth.Colm Toibin Describes The Creation Of His Quiet Masterpiece ‘Nora Webster’|Jennie Yabroff|November 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The campaign in Gaza will not be merely an effort to maintain peace—the campaign is tinged with feelings of revenge and contempt.
The reaction of many conservatives, however, is frustration of a kind not tinged with embarrassment.
As it turns out, the idea of a New World Order has been around for decades—and has long been tinged by the specter of violence.
He was simply inhaling a vapor, one tinged with a touch of nicotine.
He is middle-aged and wears somewhat ill fitting brown fur, tinged with gray, and horn-rimmed spectacles.Seeing Things at Night|Heywood Broun
Wealth and honor and power were nothing to him; his life was tinged with sadness that nothing could cure.The Martyr of the Catacombs|Anonymous
Now the snow and ice were gone, and the tawny hue of the prairie was tinged with that perfect emerald of budding spring.The Watchers of the Plains|Ridgewell Cullum
The face of the world—the river, the mills, and the bridge—was changed, tinged with a new and unreal quality.The Dwelling Place of Light, Complete|Winston Churchill
A thin, watery discharge, tinged with blood, issues from the wound.Special Report on Diseases of Cattle|U.S. Department of Agriculture
Word Origin for ting
verb tinges, tingeing, tinging or tinged (tr)
Word Origin for tinge
late 15c., "to dye, color slightly," from Latin tingere "to dye, color," originally "to moisten" (see tincture). Related: Tinged. The noun is first recorded 1752.