Swimming is the use of the body, sometimes with aids such as flippers or boards, to propel the body through the water. It is a popular leisure activity for most of the world, and also a major competition sport in many countries. Several other sports have also developed from specific aspects of swimming (e.g. diving, synchronised swimming) and in others it is a large aspect of that sport, for example in Water Polo.
He went swimming in a swimming :)
I am swimming. You/we/they are swimming. He/she/it is swimming.
a swimming pool a swimming pool
no, swimming is a real sport, syncronised swimming isn't
Floating is not swimming,yet it is a step to swimming.
Tom (Sweats at swimming) Rainsforest...
No, swimming itself is not. However, there are swimming teams.
floating is floating and swimming is swimming
swimming shorts that boys wear to go swimming
No swimming is not a noun; the word swimming is a verb.
The Butterfly Swimming TechniqueThe Breaststroke Swimming TechniqueThe Backstroke Swimming TechniqueThe Crawl Swimming Technique
proper swimming costume- not lycra or anything swimming cap swimming goggles
if it is not swimming it is dead!
Swimming for fun.
In a swimming pool
The part where you are swimming.
natación This is 'swimming' the noun, not 'swimming' the participle. 'Swimming' the participle is nadando. To say, "The swimming team is swimming." in Spanish, you say, "El equipo de natación está nadando."
The clothing you would wear while swimming is the definition of swimming out.
Men wear swimming trunks/ shorts when swimming.
People from swimming clubs go to swimming galas
1.5 k in swimming is 1.5 kilometers of swimming or 1 and a half kilometers of swimming.
Both - 'swimming is a verb, adjective and noun 1 we were swimming - verb 2 my swimming coach - adjective 3 swimming is good for you -noun
Swimming can be an adjective, e.g. swimming trunks, or 'a swimming head'. However, it can also be a noun, e.g. 'the sport of swimming', or a verb, 'the boy was swimming'. The present participle of "to swim" it is more technically a gerund used as a noun adjunct. Colloquiallly, a "swimming head" (from a head that is swimming, or confused) is an adjective.