- intermuscular gluteal bursa,
- intermuscular septum,
- internal acoustic pore,
- internal adhesive pericarditis,
- internal audit,
- internal auditory artery,
- internal auditory foramen
Origin of internal
Examples from the Web for internality
This is not so much social commentary, though, as it is personal commentary; these stories turn most strongly on internality.
Word Origin for internal
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.