There is great flexibility allowed in English for speakers to use nouns, verbs, and adjectives almost interchangeably. You should not do so if a different word derived from the same root word already exists as the part of speech you want.
If not, then you may use nouns as verbs, noting the conjugation of any new verbs you invent is always regular. For example, that is how we ended up with the verb 'to google' derived from the proper noun 'Google'.
Nouns and adjectives are freely interchangeable provided there are not two different words already available for the different functions.
Verb participles (the -ing and -ed forms if the verb is regular) are always available as adjectives. Less commonly used is the bare verb. Thus, if they are adjectives they may also be used as nouns as well.
That is the theory of what is allowed, but I would urge caution if you are not a native speaker. Native speakers do these types of things all the time - but they know when what they are doing sounds natural.
If you are not a native speaker you should certainly check a dictionary carefully before attempting this; make sure there is no related word that already exists to serve the purpose you need. Even then, it would be wise to wait until you have enough experience to know something will sound natural.