from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n.pl. Informal Internal bodily organs; viscera.
- n.pl. Informal The inner parts, as of a machine.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of innard.
- n. The internal organs of a human or animal; especially viscera, intestines.
- n. The inner workings of something; the insides or guts.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The internal organs of an animal collectively especially those in the abdominal cavity.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. internal organs collectively (especially those in the abdominal cavity)
At about 7 or 8 a.m. the previously prepared produce, with select innards, is placed on the scorching stones in an oversized cast aluminum casserole with water, over which is placed an iron grate sufficiently forged to hold the weight of the quartered meat, including head and organs … either plain, or enchilada.
From the looks of this teardown, the bulk of iPhone's slender innards is the battery.
This protects its innards from the weather and makes for an unusually reliable gun.
"This cover is in good to very good condition, but the innards are a creamy white."
I forget where I read this, but there was an article that stated many thin people have a lot of invisible fat around their innards, which is very unhealthy.
Furthermore, I had a sort of secret yen for a machine with metal innards, which is pretty much impossible to find in a home-use machine these days.
You imagine that your innards are a-gittin 'all askew,
The innards are the same as the iBox, with your choice between two 25 watt amplifier or a "heavy duty" 70 watts.
It would be harsh to call the innards of the Panasonic V20 and V25 TVs inadequate but unlike
Oh, if only someday I could see "innards" used in a Heritage auction.