- an insect egg case.
- a compact mass of insect eggs.
verb (used without object), pod·ded, pod·ding.
Origin of pod1
Related formspod·like, adjectiveun·pod·ded, adjective
Definition for pod (2 of 8)
Origin of pod2
Definition for pod (3 of 8)
Origin of pod3
Definition for pod (4 of 8)
Definition for pod (5 of 8)
Origin of pod-
Definition for pod (6 of 8)
Origin of -pod
Definition for pod (7 of 8)
Definition for pod (8 of 8)
Examples from the Web for pod
But at Cheshire, prisoners rarely, if ever, leave their pod.‘Progressive Jail’ Is a 21st-Century Hell, Inmates Complain|Sarah Shourd|September 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
When he first tries the pods for himself, he fails to realize that a fly has made its way into the other pod.Zac Efron, Tom Cruise & More Actors in Their Tighty Whities (VIDEO)|Mike Munoz|October 4, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Top adviser Eric Fehrnstrom told MSNBC that Santorum and Gingrich are “two peas in a pod—longtime Washington legislators.”Romney Losing His Mojo After Caucus, Primary Losses to Santorum|Howard Kurtz|February 9, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Sixteen years later, scientists saw numbers restored in one pod but not the other.
But see those small compartments in the thick shells of the pod—with the membranes separating them?The Planet Strappers|Raymond Zinke Gallun
So I walked straightway to the well trough and drank, then sauntered to the house to learn how Pod was faring.
Drain, and hull by breaking the pod crosswise and squeezing out the beans.Let's Use Soybeans|Anonymous
Two hours later he awoke quite sober, and came out to where Pod was currying me for the celebration, and showed him his programme.
She repeatedly extrudes a short oviduct, which oscillates right and left as though to graze the skin of the pod.A Book of Exposition|Homer Heath Nugent
British Dictionary definitions for pod (1 of 5)
- the fruit of any leguminous plant, consisting of a long two-valved case that contains seeds and splits along both sides when ripe
- the seedcase as distinct from the seeds