from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A trademark used for the drug acetaminophen.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A marketed variety of paracetamol.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an analgesic for mild pain but not for inflammation; also used as an antipyretic; (Datril, Tylenol, Panadol, Phenaphen, Tempra, and Anacin III are trademarks of brands of acetaminophen tablets)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Tylenol is not without side effects, and too much Tylenol could be very dangerous to your liver.
If everyone got to sell the drug and call it Tylenol, that effect would go away.
I canNOT imagine what parents do if their child has to take medication on a schedule (I couldn't bring in Tylenol for her to take at lunch, I drove to school to do it).
A gift of Tylenol is always welcome, as both the matriarch and one of her sons suffer badly from migraine headaches.
Tylenol is acetaminophen, Aleve is naproxen, Amoxil is amoxicillin, Advil is Ibuprofen, and so on.
Dosing for many children's products including acetaminophen—best known by the brand name Tylenol—is based on age, although many labels also contain information on dosing by weight.
Last year was a difficult one for New Brunswick, N.J., company, which recalled Tylenol and other popular over-the-counter medicines and temporarily shut down a key plant as a result of manufacturing problems.
The New Brunswick, N.J., company has been struggling for months with manufacturing troubles at its McNeil Consumer Healthcare unit, which recalled Tylenol and other over-the-counter medicines and temporarily shut down a plant for refitting.
In January, the FDA identified problems at a Johnson & Johnson plant in Puerto Rico after the company recalled Tylenol, Motrin and Benadryl products made there.
Even harmless old acetaminophen (better known as Tylenol or Paracetemol) can be lethal once it passes its sell-by date and begins to degrade.