Inherent vs Inside - What's the difference?

inherent | inside |


As adjectives the difference between inherent and inside

is that inherent is inherent while inside is originating from or arranged by someone inside an organisation.

As a noun inside is

the interior or inner or lesser part.

As a preposition inside is

within the interior of something, closest to the center or to a specific point of reference.

As an adverb inside is

within or towards the interior of something, especially a building.

inherent

English

Alternative forms

* (archaic)

Adjective

(-)
  • Naturally as part or consequence of something.
  • * (Lyn Beth Neylon)
  • You are a human being. You have rights inherent in that reality. You have dignity and worth that exists prior to law.
  • *{{quote-magazine, date=2014-06-14, volume=411, issue=8891, magazine=(The Economist)
  • , title= It's a gas , passage=One of the hidden glories of Victorian engineering is proper drains.

    Usage notes

    * Not to be confused with inherit .

    Antonyms

    * extrinsic

    Synonyms

    * ingrained

    inside

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • The interior or inner or lesser part.
  • * (William Shakespeare)
  • Looked he o' the inside of the paper?
  • * , chapter=4
  • , title= Mr. Pratt's Patients , passage=Then he commenced to talk, really talk. and inside of two flaps of a herring's fin he had me mesmerized, like Eben Holt's boy at the town hall show. He talked about the ills of humanity, and the glories of health and Nature and service and land knows what all.}}
  • The side of a curved road, racetrack etc. that has the shorter arc length; the side of a racetrack nearer the interior of the course or some other point of reference.
  • (colloquial) (in the plural) The interior organs of the body, especially the guts.
  • (dated, UK, colloquial) A passenger within a coach or carriage, as distinguished from one upon the outside.
  • * The Anti-Jacobin
  • So down thy hill, romantic Ashbourne, glides / The Derby dilly, carrying three insides .
  • * (Charles Dickens), (The Pickwick Papers)
  • So, what between Mr. Dowler's stories, and Mrs. Dowler's charms, and Mr. Pickwick's good humour, and Mr. Winkle's good listening, the insides contrived to be very companionable all the way.

    Preposition

    (English prepositions)
  • Within the interior of something, closest to the center or to a specific point of reference.
  • He placed the letter inside the envelope.

    Adverb

    (en adverb)
  • Within or towards the interior of something, especially a building.
  • It started raining, so I went inside .
  • (colloquial) In prison.
  • He's inside , doing a stretch for burglary.

    Adjective

    (en adjective)
  • Originating from or arranged by someone inside an organisation.
  • The reporter had received inside information about the forthcoming takeover.
    The robbery was planned by the security guard: it was an inside job.
    They wanted to know the inside story behind the celebrity's fall from grace.
  • (baseball) A pitch that is toward the batter as it crosses home plate.
  • The first pitch is ... just a bit inside .
  • Nearer to the interior of a running track, horse racing course etc.
  • Because of the tighter bend, it's harder to run in an inside lane.

    Synonyms

    * indoors

    Antonyms

    * outside

    Derived terms

    * inside job