Sinking may refer to:
- Being submerged
- Sinking (metalworking), a metalworking technique
- Sinking (song), a song by No Doubt
- Shipwreck (foundering), what remains of a ship that has wrecked, either sunk or beached
- Sinking and sourcing (electronic circuits, output current capability)
- Sinking (album), a 1996 studio album by The Aloof
- Sinking champagne, the act of pouring out champagne in the sink
- Sinking Creek (disambiguation), several creeks
- shaft sinking, the process of digging a shaft in shaft mining
Read more about Sinking: See Also
Other articles related to "sinking":
... Only 25 people survived the sinking of Irma and for days afterwards dead bodies washed ashore on the Norwegian coast as far north as Namsos ... boat Sveggøy also rescued 12 survivors from a raft after the sinking ... Irma's sinking constituted the last major loss for the Hurtigruten service during the Second World War, with numerous coastal passenger ships having up to that ...
... The bombs were dropped in two salvos, one of three bombs and one of nine bombs ... Both salvos straddled and fell close to the target, all within 150 feet (46 m) of it, all bombs functioned as designed ...
2006) Ten (Revelation Records, 2007) Safe (Sinking Ships Records, 2007) Split (Alliance Trax, 2008) Sinking Ships (Sinking Ships Records, 2008) ...
... Hsinking, former name of the Chinese city Changchun Sink (disambiguation) All pages beginning with "Sinking" All pages with titles containing "Sinking". ...
... The torpedo responsible for the sinking struck forward in the pump room and dry storage cargo hold ...
Famous quotes containing the word sinking:
“Eternal Venice sinking by degrees
Into the very water that she lights;”
—Edgar Bowers (b. 1924)
“I dream of a Ledaean body, bent
Above a sinking fire,”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)
“We all indulge in the strange, pleasant process called thinking, but when it comes to saying, even to someone opposite, what we think, then how little we are able to convey! The phantom is through the mind and out of the window before we can lay salt on its tail, or slowly sinking and returning to the profound darkness which it has lit up momentarily with a wandering light.”
—Virginia Woolf (18821941)