verb (used with object)
- intermuscular gluteal bursa,
- intermuscular septum,
- internal acoustic pore,
- internal adhesive pericarditis,
- internal audit,
- internal auditory artery
Origin of intern1
noun Also interne.
verb (used without object)
Origin of intern2
Origin of intern3
Examples from the Web for intern
When I became aware that an intern of mine had been sexually harassed by a producer while making the film, I was blown away.A Rallying Cry Against the Oversexualization of Our Youth|Darryl Roberts|November 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Somehow she also found time to intern at the U.S. Department of Education and help build a school in Mali.TEDx Talks Have a Disability Problem—but This Incredible Young Woman Is Working to Change That|Nina Strochlic|November 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Even though his undergraduate studies had led him to be a vegetarian, he decided to intern with a small pork producer.
Did you have to intern and PA on a lot of films before breaking through?Octavia Spencer on Hollywood and Race: The Film Roles I’m Offered Are Too Small|Marlow Stern|July 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Inside the squirrel suit, an intern named Justin can be found.The RNC Chases Hillary Clinton With a Giant Orange Squirrel|Olivia Nuzzi|June 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Carin parte superiori liber prominente, et crist centrali, intern, longitudinali instruct.A Monograph on the Sub-class Cirripedia (Volume 2 of 2)|Charles Darwin
I would recommend her to an intern, who is under great obligations to me.Germinie Lacerteux|Edmond and Jules de Goncourt
Submarines found there were ordered to intern or to leave immediately, and chose to do the latter.
In the list of birds now fully extinct, in the Proceedings of the Fourth Intern.Extinct Birds|Walter Rothschild
I walked over and looked at Oswald, and this intern had come in and was giving him some pressure on his lower rib section.Warren Commission (12 of 26): Hearings Vol. XII (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
Word Origin for intern
1866, "to confine within set limits," from French interner "send to the interior, confine," from Middle French interne "inner, internal," from Latin internus "within, internal" (see internal; also cf. intern (n.)).
1879, American English, "one working under supervision as part of professional training," especially "doctor in training in a hospital," from French interne "assistant doctor," literally "resident within a school," from Middle French interne "internal" (see intern (v.)). The verb in this sense is attested from 1933. Related: Interned; interning.