[ UK /hˈɛdɪŋ/ ]
[ US /ˈhɛdɪŋ/ ]
  1. a line of text serving to indicate what the passage below it is about
    the heading seemed to have little to do with the text
  2. the direction or path along which something moves or along which it lies
  3. a horizontal (or nearly horizontal) passageway in a mine
    they dug a drift parallel with the vein
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How To Use heading In A Sentence

  • Back on the boat and heading to shore, we spotted a spout, a fin and then the flukes of a humpback whale.
  • Harte fired the ball into the bottom corner before heading for the corner flag to celebrate.
  • He founded his own business in the mid 1970s, and by 2004, at least fifteen master artists currently heading their own studios had apprenticed under him.
  • A friend of the singer said: ‘She was thrilled because a year ago she was being written off and people were saying her career was heading for the dumper.’
  • If the abundance of leather, suede, sheepskin and fur heading for our high street fashion stores is anything to go by, the answer is a resounding yes.
  • Scott is heading for a CD prize after clocking up perfect days for all of this half-term.
  • Once a year the up-river migration of the salmon heading for their spawning grounds provides a great feast.
  • Pulling out of Queen's Park, heading towards Maida Vale through the smart terraces, it was all very nice, until at the Harrow Road a big gang of bus enthusiasts came on.
  • The mine is a hive of activity with more traffic here than on the roads heading into the site, where visitors drive past a scenic vineyard. Times, Sunday Times
  • EUROPEAN football chiefs are heading for war. The Sun
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