Origin of id
verb (used with object), ID'd or IDed or ID'ed, ID'ing or ID·ing.
Related Words for idspsyche
Examples from the Web for ids
Contemporary Examples of ids
We follow the line inside through a quiet, dentist office-like reception area where IDs are checked.Welcome to the Jungle: Pot Tourism
Abby Haglage, Caitlin Dickson
February 3, 2014
Similarly, poor voters lacking drivers licenses may have to travel up to 250 miles roundtrip at their own expense to get IDs.Why Judge Posner Changed His Mind On Voter ID Laws
Richard L. Hasen
October 23, 2013
The plaintiffs charged that the law burdened low-income Indianans and others who lacked access to IDs.A Judge Sees the Light on ‘Voter Fraud’ Laws
October 22, 2013
“When we first came they were asking for our IDs and who we were,” Levine said.Volunteers Provide a Reason to Give Thanks in Sandy-Savaged Rockaways
November 22, 2012
The bloggers' cellphones and IDs were taken by Egyptian police.Egypt's Internet Crackdown
January 25, 2010
Historical Examples of ids
The determinants, ids, and idants, are purely hypothetical elements.Evolution in Modern Thought
That is why it is said that the Ids do not know the home world from which they originally came.
But for my money I'd just as soon tackle the question of the Ids.
The Ids get what they want, and we get sarghs with nothing like the slave relationship you had in mind.
The basic premise of the Ids is asceticism and there never was any strength in that idea.
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.)