from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. That can be injected. Used of a drug.
- n. A drug or medicine that can be injected.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Capable of being (or designed to be) injected
- n. A drug which is designed to be injected
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. capable of being conveniently injected; -- used of drug preparations, such as sterile lyophilize medicine in a serum-capped vial. Opposite of
- adj. Requiring injection for administration; -- of drugs, especially those not active by oral administration. Opposite of
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Capable of receiving an injection.
- Capable of being injected.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (used of drugs) capable of being injected
I know this is a little late posting on yesterdays thread, but on the issue of vaccines: they do still use either separately or both mercury compounds or formaldehyde as bacteriacides in injectable vaccines.
Currently, Allergan and Medicis compete in the arena for so-called injectable dermal fillers that treat wrinkles using a different mechanism than drugs.
Alcon are the only two U.S. providers of the class of drugs known as injectable miotics, and the FTC alleges that the acquisition would have created a monopoly in injectable miotics.
What do we know about what appear to be some kind of injectable medicines?
TMZ. com obtained photos of the refrigerator in Anna Nicole ` s home in the Bahamas after she died. the contents include Methadone, vials of what appear to be some kind of injectable medicines, cans of Slim-Fast, as well as a nutritional supplement.
Specialty drugs -- such as injectable, biotech medications to treat severe, chronic health issues such as cancer and psoriasis -- accounted for 21% of the market last year, compared with 7. 5% in 2008.
Other contraceptives such as injectable or implantable hormones might "be unaffected by body mass," Live Science quoted study author Laureen Lopez, of FHI, a global health and development organization, as saying.
Now the "injectable" action can receive a List of Note objects and can do with them what they want.
Liz Dale concluded: "Before booking in an appointment for any kind of injectable or laser procedure patients should always check with their practitioner that they are a registered healthcare professional"
Liz Dale concluded: "Before booking in an appointment for any kind of injectable or laser procedure patients should always check with their practitioner that they are a registered healthcare professional."
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