from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A small container, usually with a closure, used especially for liquids.
- transitive verb To put or keep in or as if in a vial.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A vessel or bottle; especially, a small glass bottle used for holding liquids, and particularly liquid medicines. Also
- To put or keep in a vial, or as in a vial.
- To store up for punishment or vengeance: with reference to Rev. xvi. 1.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun A small bottle, usually of glass; a little glass vessel with a narrow aperture intended to be closed with a stopper.
- transitive verb To put in a vial or vials.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A
glass vesselor bottle, especially a small bottle used to store medicineor perfume.
- verb transitive To put or keep in, or as in, a vial.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun a small bottle that contains a drug (especially a sealed sterile container for injection by needle)
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Contrast Re 7: 3; Eze 9: 4, 6. grievous -- distressing to the sufferers. sore upon the men -- antitype to the sixth Egyptian plague. which had the mark of the beast -- Therefore this first vial is subsequent to the period of the beast's rule.
And as long as you keep using the same syringe, or even a new syringe going back into that vial, which is now a tainted well, you could possibly give people.
Oh, and something else I meant to say: when I was listening to “The Chaser” a couple of weeks ago I was on my bicycle, and JUST as you got to the bit where the old man called the vial of liquid ‘Life Cleaner’ I went past a shop with a sign saying, ‘Life Cleaner.’
For trapped in the vial was the preserved ghost of Thomas Alva Edison, and there is no telling what power the possession of that ghost could confer.
Vivian Edomobi, a graduate student, died of hyperglycemia at age 23 in 1987 from a spurious drug -- the vial was a worthless fake.
You go to grab a 10 unit vial, which is what these babies were supposed to get, and you grab a 10,000 unit vial, and that's why Cedars-Sinai is saying this was preventable.
But inside the vial was a shriveled-looking thing I thought resembled a pickled plum, though it was brownish rather than purple.
Underneath the vial was a slip of paper, on which was written, --
A vision of the little blue-glass, yellow-labelled vial that held the swift dismissing pang, floated before him.
Near it was an old spinnet, upon which stood a labelled vial, a tea-cup, and