from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Affecting the mind or mental processes. Used of a drug.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Affecting the mind or mental processes.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. affecting the mind or mood or other mental processes
PERPER: All those drugs are basically what you call psychoactive drugs.
Ms. Freston describes coffee as "a central-nervous-system stimulant, which earns it the distinction of being classified as a psychoactive drug."
Law enforcement officials expressed alarm after the substance, which consists of dried herbs sprayed with psychoactive chemicals, began appearing as "herbal incense" in head shops, tobacco shops, convenience stores, gas stations and other venues around the commonwealth in the past few years.
The only thing that helped (or at least gave me the illusion of solving my problems) were extreme amounts of alcohol or other psychoactive medicines.
Under the guise of helping Alex overcome her reawakened addiction, Amanda administers a psychoactive drug in hopes that the Division operative will spill her secrets.
While some artists and poets have been inspired by hallucinogenic drugs, there is no factual evidence for the allegation that Carroll took psychoactive drugs.
It can induce psychoactive experiences at large enough quantities, and was used as a medical treatment during the 19th century.
High point Radcliffe finally finding his true calling – stoner comedy – after indulging in some psychoactive "liquid luck".
I am sure that there is SOME psychoactive drug that will cure me of this Internet addiction.
Can a team of psychoactive medicated Super Villains share a tower without driving each other crazy?
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