innards innards  /ˈɪ nərdz/


  • (n) internal organs collectively (especially those in the abdominal cavity)



  1. Vladimir was now picking through the platter of fried fish innards.
  2. Vladimir was now picking through the platter of fried fish innards.
  3. Despite having the innards of a standard digital, there's no way for you to pull the photos out of the camera yourself.


  1. iFixit breaks down the MacBook Air 13-inch Mid-2013

    iFixit got its hands on a shiny new 13-inch MacBook Air and tore the diminutive machine apart . On the outside, the new MacBook Air is similar to last year's model, but the innards revealed a few minor differences like a smaller SSD module, and updated AirPort card, a new heat sink clamp and more. They also noticed dual microphones that'll help cut down on background noise during a FaceTime call ...
    on June 12, 2013     Source: The Unofficial Apple Weblog

  2. New Rapid Malaria Test Uses Magnets and a Laser

    A student-professor team at Case Western Reserve University has invented a hand-held malaria detector that magnetizes the innards of malaria parasites.
    on June 11, 2013     Source: New York Times


  1. Carey quoted approvingly from Samuel Huntington's controversial Clash of Civilisations theory: "Islam's borders are bloody and so are its innards. The fundamental problem for the West is not Islamic fundamentalism. It is Islam, a different...
    on Sep 20, 2006 By: George Carey Source: EURSOC

  2. "Language is not just a window into human nature," Pinker writes, "but a fistula; an open wound through which our innards are exposed to an infectious world".
    on Oct 13, 2007 By: Steven Pinker Source: Times Online

  3. McNerney said Fuji and Mitsubishi sent people to Charleston "to add some of the innards that didn't get added in Japan."
    on Feb 1, 2007 By: Jim McNerney Source: Seattle Times

Word of the Day
engender engender
/ɛn ˈdʒɛn dər /