To hold or bear in a suspended or inclined manner or position instead of erect. (verb)
To cause (something) to be suspended, as from a hook, hanger, or the like. (verb)
To execute (someone) by suspension from the neck. (verb)
To be executed by suspension by one's neck from a gallows, a tree, or other raised bar, attached by a rope tied into a noose. (verb)
To loiter, hang around, to spend time idly. (verb)
To exhibit (an object). (verb)
To apply (wallpaper or drywall to a wall). (verb)
To decorate (something) with hanging objects. (verb)
To stop responding to manual input devices such as keyboard or mouse. (verb)
To cause (a program or computer) to stop responding. (verb)
To cause (a piece) to become vulnerable to capture. (verb)
To be vulnerable to capture. (verb)
The way in which something hangs. (noun)
A grip, understanding (noun)
An instance of ceasing to respond to input devices. (noun)
An idiophone somewhat similar to a steelpan (noun)
Cheap, processed ham (cured pork), often made specially for sandwiches. (noun)
Examples of word Hang
"No, papa; not hang them -- but _hang on_ to them!"
Elaina let the word hang there without adding the rest.
He let the word hang in the air for a moment, waiting for the dead flesh and old hides to cover it and give it form.
â€œThe aim of philosophy,â€ he wrote, â€œis to understand how things in the broadest possible sense of the term hang together in the broadest possible sense of the termâ€ (PSIM, 37).
If philosophy is the attempt â€œto understand how things in the broadest possible sense of the term hang together in the broadest possible sense of the termâ€, as Sellars (1962) put it, philosophy should not ignore technology.