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8.
Abreviation of isn't it (Is it not)
"Innit" is put at the end of a question or statement meaning either:
- Do you agree?
or
- Are you following me/Do you understand?

"Innit has classically been added at the end of a sentence that contains the verb "to be", as "ISn't it" obviously refers back to a conjugation of the this verb. (See example 1.)
These days though, "innit" can be used eventhough the verb in the main sentence is not a form of "to be". (See example 2)
Example 1: That cake IS nice, innit?

Example 2: Cake GOES well with tea, innit?
by Cohones September 29, 2005
 
9.
People sometimes say this at the end of they're sentence, meaning you get me.
"Nah i went round to Shekka's ouse innit"
by Abz_Da_Fit_1 June 28, 2005
 
10.
A universal "tag question" to replace all the others (isn't it, doesn't it, wasn't it, weren't they, aren't we wouldn't you, etc) and about bloody time too! While the French have n'est-ce pas and the Germans nicht wahr, we have all these different tags that make English that much more difficult to learn as a second language. What a pity it has been stigmatised by the antichav brigade ie a bunch of snobs with a trendy new hat for their class prejudices.
Be good if there was just one universal tag question innit
by Pedanta May 19, 2006
 
11.
Expressing agreement or conformity within a chav community. Also used as a comparitive phrase or additional word trailing the sentence.
innit bruv
good stuff innit
your mother innit

by Parallax July 03, 2003
 
12.
slang for 'isn't it'
other words include:
dunnit (doesn't it)
wannit (wasn't it)
etc.

these words are used by individuals who use all three brain cells to create speech that in virtually incoherent.
Townie 1: Fuck, innit.
Townie 2: Innit
Etc.
by someone else (again) May 04, 2005
 
13.
"isn't it"

used at the end of sentences, usually for no reason.
he safe, innit

-whatever they're saying-, innit?
by International Bad Boy September 08, 2004
 
14.
British slang. Question inflexion that can be added to the end of almost any sentence, prompting the listener to give an ackowlegement. Originally began as a contraction of the phrase "isn't it" (its self a contaction of "is it not") but now used in place of a huge variety of phrases, such as "don't you agree?" or "don't you think?" etc.

Can also be used to agree with a statement made by another, therefor representing the posivite of "isn't it" ("isn't it though!" etc.).

Popularised amongst the British Asian community, due to the highly multicultural nature of modern Britian, the term has quickly become almost toally universal in all generations born in the UK during the last thirty years.
"That's like, the fifth time you seen that film innit?"

Person 1: "Damn, Americans are so dumb!"
Person 2: "Yeah innit"

"British Asian girls are so fine, innit?"
by Yixian December 15, 2005