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BNC: 6465 COCA: 4297

gut

1 gut /ˈgʌt/ noun
plural guts
1 gut
/ˈgʌt/
noun
plural guts
Learner's definition of GUT
guts [plural]
: the internal organs of an animal(动物的)内脏
informal : the inside parts of something内部
informal : the most important parts of something关键;重点;核心
guts [plural] informal : courage
◊ The expression no guts, no glory is sometimes used in informal U.S. English to mean that if you do not have courage, you will never achieve success and fame.(非正式美国英语)没有勇气,焉能荣耀
[count] informalused to talk about feelings, ideas, etc., that come from your emotions and from what seems true or right rather than from logic or reason内心;本能;直觉
[count] informal : a person's stomach or the part of the body that contains the stomach : belly腹部;肚子
[count] : intestine
[noncount] : catgut

blood and guts

: violent acts or images(行为或影像的)血腥,暴力

bust a gut

informal also bust your gut
: to work or try extremely hard努力工作;拼命尝试
US : to laugh in an uncontrolled way纵情大笑;无法控制地笑

hate someone's guts

informal
: to hate or dislike someone very much憎恨,讨厌(某人)

spill your guts

informal
: to tell your secrets or private feelings to another person吐露秘密;倾诉私人情感
2 gut /ˈgʌt/ adjective
2 gut
/ˈgʌt/
adjective
Learner's definition of GUT
always used before a noun
: relating to or based on emotions : not based on logic or reason感情的;非理性的;本能的
: affecting people's emotions影响感情的;影响情绪的
3 gut /ˈgʌt/ verb
guts; gutted; gutting
3 gut
/ˈgʌt/
verb
guts; gutted; gutting
Learner's definition of GUT
[+ object]
: to remove the internal organs from (a fish or an animal)取出(鱼或动物的)内脏
: to destroy the inside of (a structure)毁坏(建筑物的)内部
often used as (be) gutted常用作(be) gutted
: to destroy the power of (something) : to make (something) no longer effective破坏…的权威;使…失效
BNC: 6465 COCA: 4297

gut

1 of 4

noun

1
a
: bowels, entrails
usually used in plural
fish guts
b
: digestive tract
also : part of the digestive tract and especially the intestine or stomach
c
d
: catgut
2
guts plural : the inner essential parts
the guts of a car
3
guts plural : fortitude and stamina in coping with what alarms, repels, or discourages : courage, pluck
had the guts to run for public office
4
: the basic visceral, emotional, or instinctual part of a person
She knew in her gut that he was lying.
Consult more than one financial adviser before making a final choice, and trust your gut. Quentin Fottrell
My gut says this is, overall, a terrible idea. Erica Buist
often used before another noun
making a gut decisiona gut feeling"Tony's a very driven guy, and he makes a lot of decisions based on gut instinct," … Tom Nides
5
: a narrow passage
also : a narrow waterway or small creek
6
: the sac of silk taken from a silkworm ready to spin its cocoon and drawn out into a thread for use as a snell
7

gut

2 of 4

adjective

1
: arising from one's inmost self : visceral
a gut reaction
2
: having strong impact or immediate relevance
gut issues

gut

3 of 4

verb

gutted; gutting

transitive verb

1
b
: to extract all the essential passages or portions from
2
a
: to destroy the inside of
fire gutted the building
b
: to destroy the essential power or effectiveness of
inflation gutting the economy

GUT

4 of 4

abbreviation

grand unified theory; grand unification theory
Phrases
gut it out

Example Sentences

Noun the guts of the fish the guts of a machine the guts of a business deal That decision took a lot of guts. I didn't have the guts to do it. Verb The salmon is already gutted and filleted. Critics claim that these reforms will gut the law. See More
Recent Examples on the Web
Noun
The gut punch of a generation leap—the ache of knowing that your tech is officially outmoded—was nowhere to be found. WIRED, 3 Sep. 2022 Beyond that, the team’s decision to trade his close friend and teammate since 2011, catcher Christian Vázquez, was a gut punch. Alex Speier, BostonGlobe.com, 22 Aug. 2022 That’s why security researcher Thijs Alkemade’s claim to break through all macOS security layers with one attack is such a gut punch. Neil J. Rubenking, PCMAG, 12 Aug. 2022 After the one-two gut punch of the pandemic and Great Resignation, followed in rapid succession by the Capitol insurrection, racial and political unrest and now climate change and recession worries, happiness doesn’t come easy these days. Bryan Robinson, Forbes, 10 Aug. 2022 Everyone rooted for Nate in Season 1, and that was all deliberate, so that the fall from grace was an even bigger gut punch. David Vintiner, Los Angeles Times, 9 Aug. 2022 For Indigenous viewers, this artwork — in the wake of that decision — may feel like a gut punch. Kriston Capps, Washington Post, 6 Aug. 2022 It’s the sort of gut-punch performance that makes sense from a pedigree sports car manufacturer, but feels incongruous in a Kia. Wired, 4 Aug. 2022 Those better days will come, after the ache of Wednesday’s gut punch subsides. Dom Amore, Hartford Courant, 3 Aug. 2022
Adjective
After the larvae fed on the bait, the essential oils inside caused neurotoxicity and mid-gut and tracheal damage, among other morphological changes not yet recorded in literature in larvae belonging to the Aedes mosquitospecies. Elizabeth Gamillo, Smithsonian Magazine, 5 May 2022 In one of the studies, Nagler and coworkers collected gut bacteria from the feces of healthy and milk-allergic babies and put those collections of microbes into the digestive tracts of germ-free mice. Esther Landhuis, Scientific American, 23 May 2020 Some of this was simply a gut public-health reaction to the sudden spread of the virus. Ned Temko, The Christian Science Monitor, 15 Apr. 2020 But as their descriptions continue into more specific and graphic territory, that veneer quickly dissolves into unmistakable, gut-wrenching exploitation. Andrew Unterberger, Billboard, 4 Mar. 2019 The researchers hope to better understand how gut bacteria protect their insect hosts. Popular Science, 5 Feb. 2020 Still, Hollywood fancies itself as a town that operates on gut instinct rather than algorithms, for better or for worse. Tatiana Siegel, The Hollywood Reporter, 8 Jan. 2020 Priorities can then be set on a sounder basis than gut instinct, sentimental appeal or the political clout of the people hurt or helped. The Economist, 16 Nov. 2019 That Hood was the latest Moda Center target, however, was especially gut-wrenching. oregonlive, 7 Dec. 2019
Verb
In a study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, maintaining a diet in eight main food groups, including vegetables, fruits, seafood, and nuts among others, benefited a person’s overall microbiome and gut health. Alexa Mikhail, Fortune, 12 Aug. 2022 Taking off from its wild setup, the novel delivers belly laughs and gut punches in quick succession. Ricardo Nagaoka, Los Angeles Times, 23 June 2022 Detroit will likely continue to gut its roster in the off-season, but seems to have a budding star in receiver Amon-Ra St. Brown, who caught eight passes for 109 yards with a touchdown. New York Times, 9 Jan. 2022 One study found that using a dose of 9 mg per kg of body mass led to gut problems in 31% of exercising subjects versus only 8% when lower doses were used. Patrick Wilson, Outside Online, 29 Sep. 2020 Lentils are a versatile food rich in key nutrients like folate, iron, B vitamins and gut-boosting resistant starches. Valerie Agyeman, Good Housekeeping, 21 July 2022 Absent a set of reforms that would gut the Fourth, Fifth, and Sixth Amendments, there is no way for American authorities to keep tabs on everyone who comes across as a little weird. The Editors, National Review, 6 July 2022 Laura, this, this circle keeps tightening around our Laura: gut. Laura Johnston, cleveland, 11 Apr. 2022 Sizable majorities of normal Americans, however, both oppose the Supreme Court’s decision to gut Roe and are worried about what rights might be stripped next. Jason Linkins, The New Republic, 2 July 2022 See More

Word History

Etymology

Noun, Adjective, and Verb

Middle English, from Old English guttas, plural; probably akin to Old English gēotan to pour

First Known Use

Noun

before the 12th century, in the meaning defined at sense 1a(1)

Adjective

1964, in the meaning defined at sense 1

Verb

14th century, in the meaning defined at sense 1a

Time Traveler
The first known use of gut was before the 12th century
BNC: 6465 COCA: 4297
gut

noun¹

1tube in the lower part of the bodyADJECTIVE | VERB + GUT | GUT + NOUN | PREPOSITION ADJECTIVEhealthy健康的腸胃VERB + GUTpass through經過腸道GUT + NOUNflora (technical術語) , wall腸內菌群;腸壁
PREPOSITIONin the/your gut在內心深處
gut

noun²

2guts organs inside the body內臟PHRASESblood and guts (figurative) 暴力血腥I don't like movies that are full of blood and guts.我不喜歡充滿血腥鏡頭的電影。a pain in your gut, a pain in your guts (BrE) 肚子痛I had a terrible pain in my guts after eating too many plums.我李子吃得太多了,肚子疼得厲害。
gut

noun³

3guts courage/determination勇氣;決心VERB + GUTShave有膽量She had the guts to stand up to the school bully.她有膽量去對抗學校裏的小霸王。take需要決心It takes guts to keep on running even though you have blistered feet.腳起泡後還能堅持跑下去,這需要極大的毅力。
gut

verb

ADVERBcompletely, totally徹底摧毀內部;將內部全部摧毀The hotel was completely gutted by fire last year.旅館在去年的大火中被徹底燒空了。
BNC: 6465 COCA: 4297
Mr. Ng 不推薦使用 Google翻譯
^_^: Translate en To zh-TW

gut
---------
腸道

0_0: Translations of gut
  • # n.
    膽: bravery, courage, gallbladder, gut
    膽量: audacity, courage, gut, nerve, pluck, spunk
    膽子: courage, gut, nerves

0_0: Definitions of gut
  • # noun.
    - the stomach or belly.
    * a painful stabbing feeling in his gut
    - used in reference to a feeling or reaction based on an instinctive emotional response rather than considered thought.
    * I had a gut feeling that something was wrong
    - personal courage and determination; toughness of character.
    * she had both more brains and more guts than her husband
    - fiber made from the intestines of animals, used especially for violin or racket strings or for surgical use.
    * gut strings
    - a narrow passage or strait.
  • # verb.
    - take out the intestines and other internal organs of (a fish or other animal) before cooking it.

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