Doctor Who travels in a time machine called the TARDIS--- Time And Relative Dimension (Dimensions) In Space.
With the TARDIS The Doctor can travel to any point in time and space.
The inside of the TARDIS is larger then the outside.
The TARDIS used to have the ability to disguise itself according to its environment around it, but in 1963 when it landed in London it became “stuck” in the form of a police box. The Doctor has given up trying to fix it, because he has grown fond of the police box shape.
Also the vessel’s navigation system is old and unreliable, which is why The Doctor explores the universe at random.
"What is it?"
"Its the TARDIS, it's my ship"
Time And Relative Dimentions In Space.
A time/space machine concieved by the Time Lords. It has infinate rooms inside, including several console rooms, from which the ship can be piloted. Doctor Who stole a mark 40 TARDIS and used it to solve intergalactic wrong-doings.
The TARDIS dematerialised infront of their eyes.
The TARDIS apart from having the luxury of time travel has an added feature of having an interior of infinate size contained inside a very limited physical space, this is due to the dimentional rift on the boundarys of the TARDIS front doors.
When you enter a TARDIS you are steping out of your reality and into another through the dimentional tear in space.
One disadvanage is, although it has so much space inside theres not much you can fit throught the doors... unless everything is flat-packed (see IKEA)
A device often wished for by software developers who have been given unreasonable deadlines to complete their work. Although typically this would be used to give the benefit of hindsight to oneself in the past, many would wish to use it to kill the parent/grandparent of the project manager, thus ensuring they will never have been born.
Uh oh, we're going to miss our deadline, everyone in the Tardis. Boss, you stay here.
An Irish road worker's workload description in the dimensions of time and space.
Example: I tardis today and I tardis tomorrow.
Someone who is a bigger retard than you initially thought
~ Colourful descriptive word for someone, usually with negative connotations against the person in question, though also acceptable as an informal term of endearment for close friends with a matching sense of humour.
~ Can be used in place of most alternative mid to high-end insults.
~ Often preceded with one of more adverbs of the users choice to put further emphasis on the retardation of the subject.
~ Derives meaning from both 'tard (common abbreviation of the word Retard) and Doctor Who's TARDIS (Time and Relative Dimensions in Space) in popular culture, whereby the inner capacity of the Time Machine is much larger than it appears from the outside.
Thereby, a person who is said to be a 'Tardis' is one who, although initially comes across as suffering from only a mild case of retardation, upon further subjection to their obvious and unabridged barrage of utter incomprehension you can simply no longer apportion sympathy, and thus, brand them a tardis.
Not to be confused with turdis or turgid.
Ex.1 "You massive tardis"
Ex.2 "Man, I thought he was just a midi-tard, but it turns out he's a complete and utter full-on tardis"
Ex.3 "In trying to rewire that electric mower outside in the rain during a thunderstorm, whilst wearing a chain-mail vest, standing barefoot on a man-hole cover and crimping exposed wires between his teeth whilst the mower is still plugged in at the mains, he has elevated himself to the state of a tardis"
Ex.4 "Paris Hilton"
(n.) Used as a retort or randomly placed statement to anything or at any given time. Invariably followed by the exact same retort, for as long as the many tardi can keep it up.
Person 1: "Man, I just landed the plane in Top Gun!"
Person 2: "You're a tardis."
Person 1: "You're a tardis."
Person 2: "No, you're a tardis."
Person 1: "No, YOU'RE a tardis."
Person 2: "YOU'RE a tardis."
Person 3: "You're BOTH tardi."
Person 1 and 2: "You're a tardis."
Person 1: "You're a tardis."