- The anaesthetist can then use the cannula to inject anaesthetic or painkilling drugs directly into the epidural space.
- In each case, the drug user had been injecting heroin into subcutaneous tissue.
- He became known for using a syringe to inject liquids and wax into blood vessels.
- Yet, minutes later, she was injected with the very same drug!
- You were injected with a drug: a poison really, that reacted badly to the one used on you in Echo Base, and it was counteracting the medicine you needed.
- After an hour or so, he is injected with a drug that makes him violently sick for an hour or two.
- The purple ultra violet lighting stops drug abusers injecting because they are unable to see their veins.
- She's a former heroin addict who, six months after she stopped injecting, is getting her life back together.
- She added that none of the three was able to raise the alarm suggests that they died quickly after injecting and that the drugs could kill within moments.
- The seawater stream into which the combustion gas is injected is under pressure via the head of water exerted by the seawater reservoir.
- The graphite line includes an area at the edge of the panel through which air is injected at high pressure.
- A polyurethane resin is injected into the cavity.
- In these cases it is possible to probe the interior of a vessel by injecting currents and then measuring the voltages at its walls with electrodes.
- The NIST researchers injected current from a 40-nanometer-wide contact on top of a large magnetic layer.
- From there, these negative ions will be energized to about one billion electron volts in a one-millisecond long pulsed beam and injected into an accumulator ring.
- A divisive element had been injected into the movement during its last phase when the British rulers had found that it was not possible for them to hold any longer.
- Something different has been injected into this fight.
- In the 16th century an element of drama was injected into these court entertainments.
- With Bo, you have somebody who, I think, injected the show with a very raw rock element that it did not always have in the past.
- Moore's scripts call for O'Neill to create a legion of unique characters - many of which we only see once or twice - and every time, O'Neill injects the characters with such life that you might wonder if he hasn't been drawing them for years.
- Frances McDormand, as the hyper-maternal figure, sporadically injects the film with hilarious scenes of her worrisome phone calls to Fugit.
- Example sentences
- But there is a display dedicated to future methods, containing research-stage items such as the male pill, further injectables and high-tech ovulation thermometers.
- The company's specialty pharmaceutical products include generic injectables used in such areas as anesthesia, cardiovascular, infectious diseases and pain management.
- The mother of all injectables, Botox, is not a filler as such: it's a toxin that paralyses facial muscles and smooths wrinkles.
Late 16th century (in the sense 'throw or cast on something'): from Latin inject- 'thrown in', from the verb inicere, from in- 'into' + jacere 'throw'.
jet from late 16th century:
The name jet for a hard black semi-precious mineral comes ultimately from the Greek word gagatēs ‘from Gagai’, a town in Asia Minor. When we refer to a jet of water or gas, or a jet aircraft, we are using a quite different word. It comes from a late 16th-century verb meaning ‘to jut out’, from French jeter ‘to throw’, which goes back to the Latin jacere ‘to throw’. Jut (mid 16th century) is a variant of jet in this sense. Jacere is found in a large number of English words including abject (Late Middle English) literally ‘thrown away’; conjecture (Late Middle English) ‘throw together’; deject (Late Middle English) ‘thrown down’; ejaculate (late 16th century) from jaculum ‘dart, something thrown’; eject (Late Middle English) ‘throw out’; inject (late 16th century) ‘throw in’; jetty (Late Middle English) something thrown out into the water; project (Late Middle English) ‘throw forth’; subject (Middle English) ‘thrown under’; trajectory (late 17th century) ‘something thrown across’. Especially if you use budget airlines, air travel today is far from glamorous, but in the 1950s the idea of flying abroad by jet aircraft was new and sophisticated. At the start of that decade people who flew for pleasure came to be known as the jet set.
Words that rhyme with injectaffect, bisect, bull-necked, collect, confect, connect, correct, defect, deflect, deject, detect, direct, effect, eject, elect, erect, expect, infect, inflect, inspect, interconnect, interject, intersect, misdirect, neglect, object, perfect, project, prospect, protect, reflect, reject, respect, resurrect, sect, select, subject, suspect, transect, unchecked, Utrecht
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