American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Of or relating to a drug or other agent that has a tranquilizing effect.
- adj. That has a tranquilizing effect
- n. medicine A drug that is used to tranquilize; a tranquilizer.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. tending to soothe or calm or tranquilize.
- n. drug that reduces nervous tension and gives peace of mind.
- n. a drug used to reduce stress or tension without reducing mental clarity
- adj. tending to soothe or tranquilize
- Latin, from Ancient Greek ἀτάρακτος (ataraktos, "intrepid"). (Wiktionary)
- From Greek ataraktos, undisturbed : a-, not; see a-1 + taraktos, disturbed (from tarassein, tarak-, to disturb). (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The of mefloquine catapres may ou a ataractic anticonvulsant scrit because this antagonist is practiced with ironic other shacks in aucubin to phenytoin.”
“The ataractic TARP plan that was passed a month back will be undergoing changes.”
“a basic situation, and psychological-medical issues concerned with the actual character of ataractic processes in the inner workings of the person.”
“- a sedative that depresses activity of the central nervous system and reduces anxiety and induces sleep ataractic - tending to soothe or tranquilize; "valium has a tranquilizing effect";”
“n. - tranquillity of mind; imperturbability. ataractic, ataraxic,”
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Terms used in physiology
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