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Q.

What is a meaning of ING

Tags: relationships, education, science
Asked by anup raj, 22 Nov '09 06:45 pm
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Answers (6)

1.

A pasture or meadow; generally one lying low, near a river.
Answered by Prasoon Sinha, 22 Nov '09 06:47 pm

 
  
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2.

Ing, a word for a water meadow

Engineer's degree (ingenieur), an abbreviation used in some European countries
ING, the official abbreviation for a member of the Ordre des ingnieurs du Qubec (OIQ)
Illinois National Guard, a reserve military force in the state of Illinois
Index Nominum Genericorum, an index of all published generic names of plants covered by the International Code of Botanical Nomenclature
Indiana National Guard, a reserve military force in the state of Indiana
Iraqi National Guard, a former part of the Iraqi military
Isaac Newton Group of Telescopes, a group of telescopes in La Palma, Canary Islands
Instituut voor Nederlandse Geschiedenis, Institute of Dutch History ...more
Answered by iqbal seth, 22 Nov '09 07:41 pm

 
  
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3.

ING Group is a financial institution of Dutch origin offering banking, insurance and asset management services. ING is an abbreviation of Internationale Nederlanden Groep (English: International Netherlands Group).
As of 2009, ING Group covers 85 million private, corporate and institutional clients in over 40 countries with a workforce of over 125,000 people. It owns ING Direct, a virtual bank with operations in Australia, Canada, France, Italy, Spain, UK, US and elsewhere. In the 2009 Forbes Global 2000, ING is the eighth-largest company in the world.
Answered by Deepak Joshi, 22 Nov '09 07:07 pm

 
  
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4.

As applied to English, it refers to the usage of a verb (in its -ing form) as a noun (for example, the verb "learning" in the sentence "Learning is an easy process for some"). This is also the term's use as applied to Latin; see Latin conjugation.
As applied to Spanish and Portuguese, it refers to an adverbial participle (a verbal adverb), called in Spanish the gerundio and in Portuguese the gerndio.
As applied to French, it refers either to the adverbial participlealso called the gerundiveor to the present adjectival participle.
As applied to Hebrew, it refers either to the verb's action noun, or to the part of the infinitive following the infinitival prefix (also called the infinitival construct).
As applied to Frisian, it refers to one of two verb forms frequently referred to as infinitives, this one ending in -n. It shows up in nominalizations and is selected by perception verbs.
As applied to Japanese, it designates verb and adjective forms ending in -te or -de, the cont ...more
Answered by PARTHA PATHAK, 22 Nov '09 07:03 pm

 
  
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5.

It means, green pasture...!
Answered by Dil Se, 22 Nov '09 06:55 pm

 
  
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6.

A Neitherland company
Answered by Anand Agarwal, 22 Nov '09 06:49 pm

 
  
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