- IFA: ˈswɪŋ , usona ˈswɪŋ , ˈswiːŋ
|Sono :||(||lingvo -en-,|
- ŝanĝo; svingo; svingiĝo; balanco; balancilo; oscilo; pendolo; pendolilo
- With Alexander III there was a swing to reaction and repression. 
swing (infinitivo to swing, tria singulara persono swings, simpla pasinta "swang" aŭ "swung", pasiva participo "swung" aŭ arkaike "swungen", aktiva participo swinging)
- svingi; svingiĝi; balanci; oscili; pendoli; luli; rondvojaĝi
- (muziko) svingomuzikumi
- intransitive To move backward and forward, especially rotating about or hanging from a fixed point.
- The plant swung in the breeze.
- 1912, Edgar Rice Burroughs, Tarzan of the Apes, Chapter 12
- With one accord the tribe swung rapidly toward the frightened cries, and there found Terkoz holding an old female by the hair and beating her unmercifully with his great hands.
- intransitive To dance.
- intransitive To ride on a swing.
- The children laughed as they swung.
- intransitive To participate in the swinging lifestyle; to participate in wife-swapping.
- intransitive To hang from the gallows.
- intransitive ; cricket ; of a ball to move sideways in its trajectory.
- intransitive To fluctuate or change.
- It wasn't long before the crowd's mood swung towards restless irritability.
- transitive To move (an object) backward and forward; to wave.
- He swung his sword as hard as he could.
- transitive To change (a numerical result); especially to change the outcome of an election.
- transitive To make (something) work; especially to afford (something) financially.
- If it’s not too expensive, I think we can swing it.
- (transitive|music) To play notes that are in pairs by making the first of the pair slightly longer than written (augmentation) and the second, resulting in a bouncy, uneven rhythm.
- transitive ; cricket of a bowler to make the ball move sideways in its trajectory.
- transitive ; and ; intransitive To move one's arm in a punching motion.
- transitive In dancing, to turn around in a small circle with one's partner, holding hands or arms.
- "to swing one's partner", or simply "to swing"
- engineering To admit or turn something for the purpose of shaping it; said of a lathe.
- The lathe can swing a pulley of 12 inches diameter.
- nautical To turn round by action of wind or tide when at anchor.
- A ship swings with the tide.
- ↑ Marjorie Boulton. Zamenhof, Creator of Esperanto, Londono, 1960, p.