American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A coenzyme, C21H27N7O14P2, occurring in most living cells and utilized alternately with NADH as an oxidizing or reducing agent in various metabolic processes.
- n(icotinamide) a(denine) d(inucleotide). (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Most advertisers are becoming aware that NAD is the place to go — a cadre of people who know this stuff — advertisers know that making claims is expensive and important, and having courts dismiss them as meaningless puffery is not consistent with business reality.”
“Peeler: The NAD is developing a methodology — could help develop useful standards.”
“NAD is more focused on flaws, and he can’t think of a successful defense survey at the NAD that worked to rebut an allegation of implied falsity.”
“The ruling is the first major one by the NAD, which is following in the footsteps of the U.K.'s Advertising Standards Authority in cracking down on beauty ads that are misleading consumers.”
“They homogenized material from the brain stem area of rats and combined it in a test tube with radioactive dopamine, vitamin C, and a chemical derived from nucleic acid called NAD.”
“This chemical is a by-product of metabolism, and cells that are processing an excessive amount of energy for storage have a superabundance of it compared with the amount of a related molecule called NAD+.”
“The industry body, known as NAD, looked into the matter after beer-making rival”
“The industry body, known as NAD, looked into the matter after beer-making rival Anheuser-Busch Inc. complained.”
“It was noticeably warmer than my NAD would run, which is to say NAD put in better heat sinks and power supplies, and I was VERY disappointed in the sound.”
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