tummy

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tum·my

 (tŭm′ē)
n. pl. tum·mies Informal
1. The stomach.
2. The abdomen.

[Baby-talk alteration of stomach.]

tummy

(ˈtʌmɪ)
n, pl -mies
(Anatomy) an informal or childish word for stomach

tum•my

(ˈtʌm i)

n., pl. -mies. Informal.
the stomach or abdomen.
[1865–70; nursery alter. of stomach]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.tummy - slang for a paunchtummy - slang for a paunch      
paunch, belly - a protruding abdomen
jargon, lingo, patois, argot, vernacular, slang, cant - a characteristic language of a particular group (as among thieves); "they don't speak our lingo"
2.tummy - an enlarged and muscular saclike organ of the alimentary canaltummy - an enlarged and muscular saclike organ of the alimentary canal; the principal organ of digestion
craw, crop - a pouch in many birds and some lower animals that resembles a stomach for storage and preliminary maceration of food
first stomach, rumen - the first compartment of the stomach of a ruminant; here food is collected and returned to the mouth as cud for chewing
second stomach, reticulum - the second compartment of the stomach of a ruminant
omasum, psalterium, third stomach - the third compartment of the stomach of a ruminant
abomasum, fourth stomach - the fourth compartment of the stomach of a ruminant; the one where digestion takes place
internal organ, viscus - a main organ that is situated inside the body
arteria gastrica, gastric artery - the arteries that supply the walls of the stomach
gastric vein, vena gastrica - one of several veins draining the stomach walls
gastroepiploic vein, gastroomental vein, vena gastroomentalis - one of two veins serving the great curvature of the stomach
epigastric fossa, pit of the stomach - a slight depression in the midline just below the sternum (where a blow can affect the solar plexus)
alimentary canal, alimentary tract, digestive tract, digestive tube, gastrointestinal tract, GI tract - tubular passage of mucous membrane and muscle extending about 8.3 meters from mouth to anus; functions in digestion and elimination

tummy

noun (Informal) stomach, belly, abdomen, corporation (informal), pot, gut (informal), paunch, tum (informal), spare tyre (informal), breadbasket (slang), potbelly Your baby's tummy should feel warm, but not hot.
Translations
بَطْنمَعِدَه، بَطْن
břichobříško
mavemave-
maha
trbuh
poci
malli, mallakútur
おなか
pilvelis
vēderiņš, puncisvēders
bruško
trebušček
mage
ท้อง
dạ dày

tummy

[ˈtʌmɪ]
A. N (= stomach) → barriga f, tripa f
B. CPD tummy ache Ndolor m de barriga, dolor m de tripa
tummy tuck Ncirugía f plástica anti-michelines

tummy

[ˈtʌmi]
nventre m
modif [trouble] → de ventre tummy ache, tummy bug, tummy button, tummy musclestummy ache n
to have tummy ache, to have a tummy ache → avoir mal au ventretummy bug ngastro f tummy button nnombril mtummy muscles nplabdominaux mpltummy upset nproblèmes mpl digestifs

tummy

n (inf)Bauch m, → Bäuchlein nt (baby-talk); those green tomatoes will give you a sore tummyvon diesen grünen Tomaten kriegst du Bauchschmerzen or Bauchweh

tummy

[ˈtʌmɪ] n (fam) → pancia

tummy

(ˈtami) plural ˈtummies noun
a (especially child's) word for stomach. She has a pain in her tummy; (also adjective) a tummy-ache.

tummy

بَطْن břicho mave Bäuchlein κοιλίτσα barriga maha ventre trbuh pancia おなか buik mage brzuszek barriga животик mage ท้อง karın dạ dày 肚子

tummy

n. pancita, barriguita.

tummy

n (pl -mies) (ped) barriga, panza; — tuck (fam) V. abdominoplasty.
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Among specific topics are improving image compression by using evolutionary computing algorithms, estimating traffic using the Levenberg-Marquardt neural network of a large information protocol system, the fuzzy logic modeling of a performance evaluation system for academic programs in Nigerian higher education, a methodology for planning evacuation routes inside buildings using geospatial technology, and heat transfer analysis in the human abdomen with a focus on correlation between the amount of abdominal fat and skin temperature.
In fact the first laparoscopic examination of a human abdomen was done in Sweden in 1910 but it was not until the 1970s that it came into routine use in gynaecology, for examination and for sterilisation.