bing1 verb
1 to go: Not even if I've to bing to my bed early every night for a week. la16-.
2 to come la19-.
3 get, give, take 20-. etymology: perhaps originally Romany but Grose (1811) attests this is Cant; obsolete in Modern English; attested by Galloway and Perthshire and Argyleshire Tinkler-Gypsies; not attested in Romany sources; sense 3 collected by EMcC/PS and RD; also attested by BS in TDITA, JS, SS, ET and DW note:

Grose and Egan (1823) define sense 1 as ‘Cant’.

Attested by Canadian Paul Pope (2013) bing with the meanings ‘to go’ ‘go’, ‘put’.

bing2 noun a great many, a big collection, a heap; plenty: But John had introduced me to bings of Travellers, people I had never seen before. 16-. etymology: Scots; Old Norse bing ‘a heap’; only attested by DW
Bing3 noun the Devil 19. etymology: possibly a development from Romany beng with the same meaning; collected by Simson (1865) and attested by three of his informants and Kirk Yetholm Gypsies note:

Grellmann (1787) collected the form Beng which he defines as ‘a dragon’ from Continental gipsies. Smart & Crofton (1875) collected the forms Bang and Beng ‘the Devil’ from English Gypsies