gut

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GUT

abbr.
grand unified theory

gut

 (gŭt)
n.
1.
a. The digestive tract or a portion thereof, especially the intestine or stomach.
b. The embryonic digestive tube, consisting of the foregut, the midgut, and the hindgut.
c. guts The bowels or entrails; viscera.
2. Slang
a. Innermost emotional or visceral response: She felt in her gut that he was guilty.
b. guts The inner or essential parts: "The best part of a good car ... is its guts" (Leigh Allison Wilson).
3. guts Slang Courage; fortitude: It takes guts to be a rock climber.
4. Slang A gut course.
5.
a. Thin, tough cord made from the intestines of animals, usually sheep, used as strings for musical instruments or as surgical sutures.
b. Fibrous material taken from the silk gland of a silkworm before it spins a cocoon, used for fishing tackle.
6. A narrow passage or channel.
7. Sports
a. The central, lengthwise portion of a playing area.
b. The players occupying this space: The fullback ran up the gut of the defense.
tr.v. gut·ted, gut·ting, guts
1. To remove the intestines or entrails of; eviscerate.
2. To extract essential or major parts of: gut a manuscript.
3. To destroy the interior of: Fire gutted the house.
4. To reduce or destroy the effectiveness of: A stipulation added at the last minute gutted the ordinance.
adj. Slang
Arousing or involving basic emotions; visceral: "Conservationism is a gut issue in the West" (Saturday Review).
Idiom:
gut it out Slang
To show pluck and perseverance in the face of opposition or adversity.

[From Middle English guttes, entrails, from Old English guttas; see gheu- in Indo-European roots.]

gut′ty adj.

gut

(ɡʌt)
n
1. (Anatomy)
a. the lower part of the alimentary canal; intestine
b. the entire alimentary canal. visceral
2. (Anatomy) (often plural) the bowels or entrails, esp of an animal
3. slang the belly; paunch
4. See catgut
5. (Angling) a silky fibrous substance extracted from silkworms, used in the manufacture of fishing tackle
6. (Physical Geography) a narrow channel or passage
7. (plural) informal courage, willpower, or daring; forcefulness
8. (plural) informal the essential part: the guts of a problem.
9. bust a gut informal to make an intense effort
10. have someone's guts for garters informal to be extremely angry with someone
11. hate a person's guts informal to dislike a person very strongly
12. sweat one's guts out work one's guts out informal to work very hard
vb (tr) , guts, gutting or gutted
13. (Cookery) to remove the entrails from (fish, etc)
14. (esp of fire) to destroy the inside of (a building)
15. to plunder; despoil: the raiders gutted the city.
16. to take out the central points of (an article), esp in summary form
adj
informal arising from or characterized by what is basic, essential, or natural: a gut problem; a gut reaction.
[Old English gutt; related to gēotan to flow; see fusion]
ˈgutˌlike adj

GUT

(ɡʌt)
n acronym for
(General Physics) grand unified theory

gut

(gʌt)

n., v. gut•ted, gut•ting,
adj. n.
1. the alimentary canal, esp. the intestine. Compare foregut, midgut, hindgut.
2. guts,
a. the bowels or entrails.
b. courage and fortitude; nerve; determination.
c. the inner working parts of a machine or device.
3. the belly; stomach; abdomen.
4. intestinal tissue or fiber.
5. catgut.
6. the silken substance taken from a silkworm when about to spin its cocoon and used esp. in making snells for fishhooks.
7. a narrow passage, as a channel of water or a defile between hills.
v.t.
8. to take out the entrails of; disembowel: to gut a fish.
9. to destroy the interior of: Fire gutted the building.
10. to remove the vital or essential parts from.
adj.
11.
a. basic or essential: to discuss the gut issues.
b. based on instincts or emotions: a gut reaction.
Idioms:
spill one's guts, to tell everything.
[before 1000; Middle English gut, guttes (pl.), Old English guttas (pl.)]

GUT

grand unification theory.

gut

(gŭt)
The digestive tract, especially of an invertebrate animal or an embryo of a vertebrate animal.

gut


Past participle: gutted
Gerund: gutting

Imperative
gut
gut
Present
I gut
you gut
he/she/it guts
we gut
you gut
they gut
Preterite
I gutted
you gutted
he/she/it gutted
we gutted
you gutted
they gutted
Present Continuous
I am gutting
you are gutting
he/she/it is gutting
we are gutting
you are gutting
they are gutting
Present Perfect
I have gutted
you have gutted
he/she/it has gutted
we have gutted
you have gutted
they have gutted
Past Continuous
I was gutting
you were gutting
he/she/it was gutting
we were gutting
you were gutting
they were gutting
Past Perfect
I had gutted
you had gutted
he/she/it had gutted
we had gutted
you had gutted
they had gutted
Future
I will gut
you will gut
he/she/it will gut
we will gut
you will gut
they will gut
Future Perfect
I will have gutted
you will have gutted
he/she/it will have gutted
we will have gutted
you will have gutted
they will have gutted
Future Continuous
I will be gutting
you will be gutting
he/she/it will be gutting
we will be gutting
you will be gutting
they will be gutting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been gutting
you have been gutting
he/she/it has been gutting
we have been gutting
you have been gutting
they have been gutting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been gutting
you will have been gutting
he/she/it will have been gutting
we will have been gutting
you will have been gutting
they will have been gutting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been gutting
you had been gutting
he/she/it had been gutting
we had been gutting
you had been gutting
they had been gutting
Conditional
I would gut
you would gut
he/she/it would gut
we would gut
you would gut
they would gut
Past Conditional
I would have gutted
you would have gutted
he/she/it would have gutted
we would have gutted
you would have gutted
they would have gutted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.gut - the part of the alimentary canal between the stomach and the anusgut - the part of the alimentary canal between the stomach and the anus
internal organ, viscus - a main organ that is situated inside the body
hindgut - the caudal part of the alimentary canal in vertebrate embryos
small intestine - the longest part of the alimentary canal; where digestion is completed
large intestine - beginning with the cecum and ending with the rectum; includes the cecum and the colon and the rectum; extracts moisture from food residues which are later excreted as feces
abdomen, belly, stomach, venter - the region of the body of a vertebrate between the thorax and the pelvis
2.gut - a narrow channel or strait
channel - a deep and relatively narrow body of water (as in a river or a harbor or a strait linking two larger bodies) that allows the best passage for vessels; "the ship went aground in the channel"
3.gut - a strong cord made from the intestines of sheep and used in surgery
cord - a line made of twisted fibers or threads; "the bundle was tied with a cord"
suture - thread of catgut or silk or wire used by surgeons to stitch tissues together
Verb1.gut - empty completely; destroy the inside of; "Gut the building"
empty - make void or empty of contents; "Empty the box"; "The alarm emptied the building"
2.gut - remove the guts of; "gut the sheep"
remove, take away, withdraw, take - remove something concrete, as by lifting, pushing, or taking off, or remove something abstract; "remove a threat"; "remove a wrapper"; "Remove the dirty dishes from the table"; "take the gun from your pocket"; "This machine withdraws heat from the environment"

gut

noun
1. paunch (Informal) belly, spare tyre (Brit. slang), potbelly His gut sagged over his belt.
plural noun
1. intestines, insides (informal), stomach, belly, bowels, inwards, innards (informal), entrails The crew-men were standing ankle-deep in fish guts.
2. (Informal) courage, spirit, nerve, daring, pluck, grit, backbone, willpower, bottle (slang), audacity, mettle, boldness, spunk (informal), forcefulness, hardihood The new Chancellor has the guts to push through unpopular tax increases.
verb
1. disembowel, draw, dress, clean, eviscerate It is not always necessary to gut the fish prior to freezing.
2. ravage, strip, empty, sack, rifle, plunder, clean out, ransack, pillage, despoil The church had been gutted by vandals.
adjective
1. instinctive, natural, basic, emotional, spontaneous, innate, intuitive, involuntary, heartfelt, deep-seated, unthinking At first my gut reaction was to simply walk out of there.
Related words
technical name viscera
adjective visceral

gut

nounadjective
Slang. Of, relating to, or arising from one's mental or spiritual being:
Translations
القناة الهَضْمِيَّه، مَعْيمُصْران لِصُنْع الأوتار الموسيقيَّهمَعْييُتْلِفيُخْرِج أحْشاء، يُنَظِّف
унищожавам
střevostřevová strunavykuchatzničit vnitřek
brænde udindvolderensestrengtarm
suoli
utroba
kibelezzsiger
eyîileggja aî innangirniòarmur, görnslægja
창자
išdarytiišskrostisudeginti vidųvalios stiprybėvidaus organai
izdegtizņemt iekšasizpostītķidātstīga
vypitvať
tarm
ไส้พุง
bağırsakçalgı teliiçini çıkarmaktahrip etmek
ruột

gut

[gʌt]
A. N
1. (= alimentary canal) → intestino m; (for violin, racket) → cuerda f de tripa
to bust a gutechar los bofes, echar el hígado
2. guts (= innards) → tripas fpl; (= courage) → agallas fpl, coraje m; (= staying power) → aguante m, resistencia f; (= moral strength) → carácter m; (= content) → meollo m, sustancia f
to have gutstener agallas
I hate his gutsno lo puedo ver ni en pintura
to spill one's gutscontar la propia vida y milagros
to work one's guts outechar los bofes, echar el hígado
I'll have his guts for garters!¡le hago trizas!
3. (Naut) → estrecho m
B. VT
1. [+ poultry, fish] → destripar
2. [+ building] → no dejar más que las paredes de
C. CPD gut feeling Ninstinto m visceral
gut reaction Nreacción f instintiva

gut

[ˈgʌt]
n
(ANATOMY) the gut → l'intestin m
(= belly) → ventre m
(used for strings of instruments, racquets)boyau m
vt
[+ poultry, fish] → vider
[+ building] → ne laisser que les murs de
to be gutted (before renovation)être rasé(e)
guts npl
(= innards) → boyaux mpl
to hate sb's guts → ne pas pouvoir voir qn en peinture, ne pas pouvoir sentir qn
to work one's guts out → se tuer au travail
(= courage) → cran m
It takes guts to stand up to her → Il faut du cran pour lui tenir tête.gut feeling n (= instinctive feeling) → instinct mgut instinct ninstinct m

gut

n
(= alimentary canal)Darm m; (= stomach, paunch)Bauch m
usu pl (inf: = stomach) → Eingeweide nt; (fig) (= essence: of problem, matter) → Kern m; (= contents)Substanz f; to slog or work one’s guts out (inf)wie blöd schuften (inf); to spill one’s guts (to somebody) (inf)(jdm) sein Herz ausschütten; to hate somebody’s guts (inf)jdn auf den Tod nicht ausstehen können (inf); I’ll have his guts for garters! (Brit inf) → den mache ich zur Minna (inf)or zur Schnecke (inf); gut reactionBauchentscheidung f (inf); my gut feeling is that …rein gefühlsmäßig or so aus dem Bauch heraus (inf)würde ich sagen, dass …; to know something at gut leveletw instinktiv wissen
guts pl (inf: = courage) → Mumm m (inf), → Schneid m (inf)
(= catgut)Darm m; (for racket, violin) → Darmsaiten pl
vt
animal, chicken, fishausnehmen
(fire) → ausbrennen; (= remove contents)ausräumen; it was completely gutted by the firees war völlig ausgebrannt ? also gutted

gut

[gʌt]
1. n
a. (Anat) → intestino; (for violin, racket) → minugia, budello
b. guts npl (fam) (innards) → budella fpl (000) (of animals) → interiora fpl (fig) (courage) → fegato
to hate sb's guts → odiare qn a morte
2. vt
a. (poultry, fish) → levare le interiora a, sventrare
b. (building) the blaze gutted the entire buildingle fiamme hanno sventrato completamente l'edificio

gut

(gat) noun
1. the tube in the lower part of the body through which food passes.
2. a strong thread made from the gut of an animal, used for violin strings etc.
verbpast tense, past participle ˈgutted
1. to take the guts out of. Her job was to gut fish.
2. to destroy completely, except for the outer frame. The fire gutted the house.
guts noun plural
1. the gut, liver, kidneys etc.
2. courage. He's got a lot of guts.

gut

مَعْي střevo indvolde Darm έντερο tripa suoli intestins utroba intestino 창자 ingewanden tarm jelito intestino кишка tarm ไส้พุง bağırsak ruột 内脏

gut

n. intestino, pop. tripas;
canal alimenticio;
surgical gut (catgut), medio quirúrgico.

gut

n intestino, tripa (fam, frec. pl)