December 18th, 2007

the-gi het-gi gi-het(heat) get-hi hit-eg

Fo Call I'za Tie On

F co.mēs 6 ]\, IX as 9 rōmān nū.mē.rāl. row.main. new me rail.
69.FīX a69e 0.16}1/6 9/5{1.8

row.man rðm.a.n {nām.ðr
ðwa āwō rmn nmr ðw, aw, wā, wō .rmnnmr}arm.n.hammer

ōla alā fāth n prā lā.ying sēds of b.lēfs

Tinnitus
Tī.n.nit.us ïs a very cōmmōn complāint. It ïs usūally dēscrībed by the pat.īēnt as ā "noīsē" located ïn the ēars or hēad, spēc.ïf.ī.call.ē as ringing, hīs.sïng, wīn.d b.low.ïn.g, o.cēan ro.a.rïng, or ēven the sound of crickēts. Practïcallē ēveryone can hear some kïnd of no.īse ïf t.hey sï.t quiētly ïn a v.ery quiēt place for awhïle, like ïn a hē.a.rïng tēst sound booth. However, tinnïtus can be very loud for some pēople, somētïmēs soundïng like a jet engine inside thēir hēad. Most pēople don't pay any at10tion to thē.ïr tinnitus, just like they don't pay any at10tion to the rēf.rig.ē.rat.or sound ïn their kitchen, but for somē it can be a dē.vast.a.ting, o.vēr.whēlmïng, distr.action.

ïn yïng is ïng

-ing 1 suff. f.fūs
1. ū.sed to form the prē.sent part.ici.ple of vērbs: see.ying.
2. ū.sed to form adjectives rēsēmbling prē.sent part.ici.plēs but not derived from vērbs: swashbuckling.
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[Middle English, alteration (influenced by -inge, noun or gērund suff.; -engi) of -endi, -inde, from Old English -ende, prē.sent participle suff.]

feel itie.