No. Onomatopoeia is the adjective used to describe a word that is a sound. For example: Oink is an onomatopoeia, and so is moo. So the actual word "onomatopoeia" is not a verb, but the words that it describes can be. Onomatopoeia could also be a noun. "The cow made a strange onomatopoeia."="The cow made a strange noise"
A word for the sound of a flute that suggests that sound is the verb "tootle."
There is no onomatopoeia for "jumping". Jumping is a verb.
No. It is a verb.
Depends on how you use it."Roar" is a verb in this example: The lion roared at the audience."Roar" is an onomatopoeia in this example: The roar of the wind deafened me.
No, the words clanging and banging demonstrate onomatopoeia, or when a word is a sound too. A metaphor is a comparison that does not use like or as. The passing of the seasons, as described from one stanza to the next (spring to winter), is a metaphor for the stages of life.
I don't think Wail is an onomatopoeia. It is more of a verb because a person can wail but a person can not BOOM or CLICK CLACK. So no wail is not an onomatopoeia, it is a verb.
It can be. It is the present participle of the verb, which can also be an adjective or a noun. Example: The banging doors kept him awake all night.
It is an onomatopoeia, which is a word that describes a sound. Other onomatopoeias include 'beep', 'click', 'pop', and 'bark'.
no, impact is a verb (though it can be used as a noun). It describes the actual event of one object hitting another, not the sound it makes (which would be an onomatopoeia). "Bam" might be the onomatopoeia best describing an impact.
Yes, the word cling is an onomatopoeia.