verb (used with object), ID'd or IDed or ID'ed, ID'ing or ID·ing.
Examples from the Web for idd
Contemporary Examples of idd
What kind of employers hire people with intellectual and developmental disabilities (IDD)?
People with IDD have historically faced enormous hurdles to getting a job.
The high-performance organizations did not hire people with IDD simply to gain cushy tax subsidies.
On the contrary, hiring people with IDD is good for the bottom line.
“CEOs in their 40s and 50s did not grow up with inclusion in the schools and many simply do not know anybody with IDD,” he said.
Word Origin for id
the internet domain name for
1924, in Joan Riviere's translation of Freud's "Das Ich und das Es" (1923), from Latin id "it" (translation of German es "it" in Freud's title), used in psychoanalytical theory to denote the unconscious instinctual force. Latin id is from PIE pronomial stem *i- (see yon).
In Freudian theory, the part of the psyche associated with instinctual, repressed, or antisocial desires, usually sexual or aggressive. In its efforts to satisfy these desires, the id comes into conflict with the social and practical constraints enforced by the ego and superego. (See also pleasure principle.)