What is another word for inner workings?

Pronunciation: [ˈɪnə wˈɜːkɪŋz] (IPA)

The phrase "inner workings" typically refers to the inner workings of a system, organization, or mechanism. Synonyms for this phrase would include terms such as "inner workings," "mechanisms," "operations," "intrinsic details," "inner workings," "inner mechanisms," "inner workings," and " inner workings. "Other related terms might include "internal processes," "functional elements," and "procedural components." These alternative expressions can be used interchangeably to help describe the various parts and processes that make up a particular entity, whether it be a machine, a business, or a complex system. In whatever context they are employed, these synonyms all help to convey the idea of the various components that comprise an entity's fundamental structure, operation, and interdependence.

What are the hypernyms for Inner workings?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.
  • Other hypernyms:

    Inner mechanisms, Inner operations, Inner structure, inner components, inner functions, inner processes.

Famous quotes with Inner workings

  • I love that men like to look at women, that they love sports, that they need to know the inner workings of mechanical objects. I love the whole makeup of men - that they never mature and are always just boys.
    Krista Allen
  • A writer is dear and necessary for us only in the measure of which he reveals to us the inner workings of his very soul.
    Leo Tolstoy
  • The mind is, by far, the most complex tool ever created. The day we’ll discover every minutia of its inner workings is the day we’ll know everything there is to know about this universe.
    Ahmed Korayem
  • They say dreams are the windows of the soul--take a peek and you can see the inner workings, the nuts and bolts.
    Henry Bromel
  • Modern natural history deals only incidentally with the identity of plants and animals, and only incidentally with their habits and behaviors. It deals principally with their relations to each other, their relation to the soil and water in which they grow, and their relations to the human beings who sing about 'my country' but see little or nothing of its inner workings. This new science of relationships is called ecology, but what we call it matters nothing. The question is, does the educated citizen know he is only a cog in an ecological mechanism? That if he will work with that mechanism his mental wealth and his material wealth can expand indefinitely? But that if he refuses to work with it, it will ultimately grind him to dust? If education does not teach us these things, then what is education for?
    Aldo Leopold

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