Last week, I visited a camp in Chad—a camp of about 12,000 refugees and internally displaced persons.
She is an internally displaced woman who fled her home in Gbatala Bong County due to the high deaths from the Ebola outbreak.
An attack might be depicted internally as the United States taking the side of Islamists in Syria.
WoodRocket pays for everything featured on the site, either by producing it internally, or licensing it.
Indeed, one of the chief assets that McDonough brings to his new job is a reputation—at least internally—for deft people skills.
internally, the spur is produced upwards on the valve, as a prominence: the articular ridge is not very prominent.
May not in such cases oil externally or internally be of service?
Apply iodine, or iodide of potassium, and give it internally, and try artificial respiration.
I've got something the matter with me internally that takes the nerve all out of me.
internally it has the typical actions of a volatile oil in marked degree.
early 15c., from Medieval Latin internalis, from Latin internus "within, inward, internal," figuratively "domestic," expanded from pre-Latin *interos, *interus "on the inside, inward," from PIE *en-ter- (cf. Old Church Slavonic anter, Sanskrit antar "within, between," Old High German unter "between," and the "down" sense of Old English under); suffixed (comparative) form of *en "in" (see in). Meaning "of or pertaining to the domestic affairs of a country (e.g. internal revenue) is from 1795. Internal combustion first recorded 1884. Related: Internally.
internal in·ter·nal (ĭn-tûr'nəl)
Located, acting, or effective within the body.
Of, relating to, or located within the limits or surface; inner.