One of the two anterior limbs of a bird, pterodactyl, or bat. They correspond to the arms of man, and are usually modified for flight, but in the case of a few species of birds, as the ostrich, auk, etc., the wings are used only as an assistance in running or swimming.
Any similar member or instrument used for the purpose of flying.
One of the two pairs of upper thoracic appendages of most hexapod insects. They are broad, fanlike organs formed of a double membrane and strengthened by chitinous veins or nervures.
One of the large pectoral fins of the flying fishes.
Any membranaceous expansion, as that along the sides of certain stems, or of a fruit of the kind called samara.
A side building, less than the main edifice; as, one of the wings of a palace.
The longer side of crownworks, etc., connecting them with the main work.
A side shoot of a tree or plant; a branch growing up by the side of another.
One of the broad, thin, anterior lobes of the foot of a pteropod, used as an organ in swimming.
Either of the two side petals of a papilionaceous flower.
One of the sides of the stags in a theater.
Thin, often-membranous extension or outgrowth of a structure. Also used for the lateral pair of petals in the flowers of Fabaceae subfam. Faboideae, or the lateral petaloid sepals of many Polygalaceae.
Wings (aka Aerofoil) improve straight-line stability by generating downforce at speed. This presses down on the car's tyres to give better grip on the straights.
a unit of military aircraft
a large command, often comprising forces from a large USAF base An airport is a designated location for aircraft to take off and land
a large command, often comprising forces from a large USAF base (or bases) and usually commanded by a senior Colonel or Brigadier General
an addition that extends a main building
Building part projecting from a central or main part
Part of a building that is connected to but leads away from the main structure.
part extending laterally from main part.
Anything which agitates the air as a wing does, or which is put in winglike motion by the action of the air, as a fan or vane for winnowing grain, the vane or sail of a windmill, etc.
A major organizational element of the Air Force, Navy and Marine Corps.
a surface used to produce an aerodynamic force normal to the direction of motion by travelling in air
A device not found on a Traditional Sprint Car. Referred to as a "barn door" or billboard by fans.
a barrier that surrounds the wheels of a vehicle to block splashing water or mud; "in England they call a fender a wing"
Fender (of an automotive)
An English term for fender.
a stage area out of sight of the audience
Tsang, Wing Han (æ›¾è© éŸ“), popularly known simply as Wing, is a New Zealand citizen originally from Hong Kong. Having taken up singing as a hobby after arriving in her new homeland, Wing gained an audience by entertaining patients at nursing homes and hospitals in and around Auckland. This prompted suggestions that she release a CD; the result was a debut entitled Phantom of the Opera, featuring the title song from the Andrew Lloyd Webber musical, and a selection of other popular tunes—all of them unencumbered by typical musical conventions like harmony, pitch and rhythm—to the accompaniment of a programmed synthesizer.
A wing is a part of a stage deck that is "offstage" (that is, out of sight of the audience.) Specifically, it is stage right or stage left. It is generally separated using drapes (usually black).
an area of the field near the touch line.
forward who plays near the sideline. See also inner.
An area near the sideline.