Not in working order; broken down. When something is old, in bad condition, or not functioning properly, it is broken-down.
Chiefly British; worn-out; also; tired
ETYM Latin decrepitus, perhaps orig., noised out, noiseless, applied to old people, who creep about quietly; de- + crepare to make a noise, rattle: cf. French décrépit. Related to Crepitate. Lacking physical strength or vitality | SYN: feeble, infirm, sapless, weak, weakly.
ETYM Latin effetus that has brought forth, exhausted; ex + fetus that has brought forth. Related to Fetus.
1 > Marked by self-indulgence or triviality.
2 > Incapable of efficient action; no longer productive.
3 > Worn out with age; exhausted of energy.
4 > No longer capable of producing young, as an animal, or fruit, as the earth.
Weak or worn-out; degenerate.
Degenerated; sterile; worn-out.
ETYM Latin obsoletus, p. p. of obsolescere. Related to Obsolescent. Old; no longer in use or valid or fashionable | SYN: outdated, out-of-date, superannuated.
out at elbows
1 > Shabbily dressed
2 > Short of funds
After all of something has been used, it is used up.