- variant of before a vowel: gonidium.
- a combining form meaning “angled,” “angular,” used in the formation of compound words: polygon; pentagon.
Compare. Origin of -gon Greek -gōnos, derivative of gōnía angle, akin to góny Examples from the Web for gon Contemporary Examples of gon
I think 2014 was my big rock and roll year, and 2015 is gonna be a really good year to hang around the house.
January 2, 2015
She was gonna be in New York and wanted to hang around for New Years and hopefully be able to stay long enough to meet our baby.
January 2, 2015
But when he heard “A Change Is Gonna Come,” he asked to hear it again.
December 28, 2014
He was gonna join the fight, you know, really he was, got his ninja getup fitted and everything.
December 12, 2014
No, we think, “Ugh, now who is gonna clean all the blood from the street!”
November 6, 2014
Historical Examples of gon
Then everybody who doesn’t live on a hill is gonna be drownded.
Robert Andrew Arthur
Purpos ye to let him have your soule and if he had your soule I wene he shulde be gon.
You come ‘long now wit’ Ol’ Bat, an’ git de hoss, we gon’ fin’.
James B. Hendryx
He ask the man from New York, “Whut you gonna do with her when you git ‘er?”
Gor’ gon—a monster of fearful aspect, a daughter of Phorkys and Ceto.
British Dictionary definitions for gon gon- combining form
- a variant of gonidium
-gon n combining form
- indicating a figure having a specified number of anglespentagon
Word Origin for -gon from Greek -gōnon, from gōnia angle gon in Medicine gon- pref.
- Variant ofgono-