GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Slang Drunk; intoxicated; inebriated.
- adj. Having its power or functionality increased beyond the normal; -- of machines.
“As today's finding by the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service shows us, the dying whitebark pine tree in the western United States is a juiced-up canary in a massive coal mine screaming for help.”
“From the player introductions, a juiced-up Celtic crowd, along with an entire city and ghosts from Celtic past, spewed venom at the Lakers.”
“His vehicle wins style points, resembling a juiced-up, floating Batmobile.”
“He has never privately or publicly been linked to them, but he has been penalized by sportswriters who were as complicit in the pedaling of the home-run surge, maybe more so, as any GM, owner or juiced-up player during the 15-20 year reign of what is now known as "The Steroid Era.”
“But I get it - who doesn't love the spectacle of juiced-up millionaires giving each other brain damage on a giant flat-screen TV with a picture so realistic it feels like Ben Roethlisberger is in your living room, grabbing your sister?”
“In a world of low rates, meager returns from regular fixed-income securities are pushing more investors to seek out the juiced-up returns of hybrids.”
“Alerted by juiced-up pilots who spoke excitedly about their easy kills along the Iraqi lines of retreat, the press began referring to American strikes on Highway 8 as "the turkey shoot," the route itself as the "Highway of Death.”
“Taylor leapt on top of a subwoofer cabinet to lead the blissful crowd in a juiced-up version of "We Have Love," then made for a surprising sex symbol as fans in the front row pawed at his yellow jeans.”
“The price of things fall, and it's this sort of juiced-up example of the kind of chicken-and-egg thing we're talking about in the economy now.”
“What's really striking here is the way Shriver's juiced-up language and droll social commentary never flag once throughout this long and deliciously involved novel.”
Looking for tweets for juiced-up.