panted, past tense; pants, 3rd person singular present; panting, present participle; panted, past participle;
Breathe with short, quick breaths, typically from exertion or excitement
he was panting when he reached the top
Run or go in a specified direction while panting
they panted up the stairs
Say something breathlessly
“We'll never have time,” she panted
Long for, or long to do, something
it makes you pant for more
(of the heart or chest) Throb violently from strong emotions
A short, quick breath
A throb or heave of a person's heart or chest
breathe noisily, as when one is exhausted; "The runners reached the finish line, panting heavily"
the noise made by a short puff of steam (as from an engine)
trouser: (usually in the plural) a garment extending from the waist to the knee or ankle, covering each leg separately; "he had a sharp crease in his trousers"
utter while panting, as if out of breath
gasp: a short labored intake of breath with the mouth open; "she gave a gasp and fainted"
(pants) bloomers: underpants worn by women; "she was afraid that her bloomers might have been showing"
Pant is part of a compound of North Indian surnames of people with a Hindu Brahmin background. The Pant surname is derived from the title pandit, symbolizing the community's traditional commitment to scholarship.
Panten is a municipality in the district of Lauenburg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
(Pants) Trousers are an item of clothing worn on the lower part of the body from the waist to the ankles, covering both legs separately (rather than with cloth stretching across both as in skirts and dresses). ...
(Pants (character)) Jerkcity is a webcomic published almost daily since 17 August 1998. It follows the adventures of its four main characters — Pants, Rands, Deuce, and Spigot — and their nonsensical adventures within the Jerkcity universe. ...
A quick breathing; a catching of the breath; a gasp; A violent palpitation of the heart; To breathe quickly or in a labored manner, as after exertion or from eagerness or excitement; to respire with heaving of the breast; to gasp; To long for (something); to be eager for (something); To long ...
(pants) An outer garment worn by men and women that covers the body from the waist downwards, covering each leg separately, usually as far as the ankles; trousers; An undergarment worn by men or women that covers the genitals and often the buttocks and the neighbouring parts of the body; ...
(PANTS) A popular word for streamlined, non-load bearing fairings to cover landing wheels. Also sometimes called Spats or, when fully enclosing the wheel struts, Skirts.
(PANTS (Ha-I)) The length of the pants should be to the top of the ankle bone.
(PANTS) Being in charge; dominance (who 'wears the pants'); masculinity; socialized sexuality; protecting your standing / Something carried out to the extreme; exerting yourself; having a frantic desire for something or someone
(Pants (Clothing)) An out-of-shape tailor pants after a hard run.
(Pants) A 90s term that is currently very popular. It can be used as an exclamation of frustration (much in the way that 'arse' is) or to describe something that is bad or rubbish, as in 'Did you watch the Arsenal match, wasn't it pants?' Sometimes prefixed by 'a load of old' or 'complete'.
(Pants) A man's underwear. Saying you were caught with your pants down is a bit more cheeky here. Use trousers if you want to refer to pants in the US sense.
(Pants) A small piece of cloth going around the hips and down between the legs to cover the genital area: also panties (US), knickers. See Lingerie Guide for further information on various styles.
(Pants) An activity where usually two or more boys physically remove the pants from another boy so as to cause him embarrassment in a group setting.
(Pants) Breeches or trousers, used in many breed standards.
(Pants) No good at all. British term for underwear.
(Pants) UNDERWEAR! DO NOT confuse these things… you might find yourself in some sticky situations.
(Pants) Used to refer to something that's not very good. Example: The LA Galaxy are pants.
(Pants) in England are worn underneath your trousers, just like American panties. While the British may understand what you mean if you speak of 'my baggy pants,' they will likely find the mental image this conjures amusing.