English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishinnardsin‧nards /ˈɪnədz $ -ərdz/ noun [plural] informal  1 HBthe parts inside your body, especially your stomach syn guts2 TPARTthe parts inside a machine
Examples from the Corpus
innardsWhether the abandoned innards, which are consumed by coyotes and ravens, harbor the disease is hotly debated.Video machines are complex bits of technology and most of us don't begin to understand how their electronic innards work.But it had to be done, so I brought my dining buddy Matthew, who also has innards of steel.Fear twisted her innards in a knot, starting the sweat upon her face.My innards felt as empty as if I had been fasting for days.A popular aberration has a light yellow exterior with towelling striped innards.I had Cooper's respray the panel and valet the innards with hot steam.Something terrible happens to your innards when you suppress that much anger.
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