inject


inject
01. Suzie has diabetes, so she has to [inject] herself with insulin every day.
02. AIDS is often spread by addicts who share needles used for [injecting] drugs.
03. Chris tried to [inject] a little fun and romance into his marriage by taking his wife on weekend trips to secret locations.
04. Many movie stars [inject] some kind of stuff into their lips to make them look fuller and sexier.
05. The government's recent [injection] of 50 million dollars into the health care budget will be used to purchase new medical equipment.
06. The doctor gave the old woman daily [injections] of iron to help increase her strength.
07. The young child was given an [injection] to help stop the pain after severely breaking his arm in a car accident.
08. The woman was given an [injection] to calm her down after learning that her husband had been killed in a plane crash.
09. French author Colette wrote that smokers, male and female, [inject] and excuse idleness in their lives every time they light a cigarette.
10. George C. Hubbs once observed that a job can be made lively and interesting only by [injecting] yourself into it.
11. To capture food, the octopus pierces the shells of its prey, [injecting] poison that causes paralysis.
12. Even if a poisonous snake bites you, it may not [inject] poison.
13. Marc always tries to [inject] a bit of humor into our meetings at work to help everyone relax.
14. Studies show that mice which are [injected] with a certain synthetic gene are as much as 60 percent stronger than untreated ones.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • inject — in‧ject [ɪnˈdʒekt] verb [transitive] FINANCE to provide money, ideas, skills etc for an organization or an activity, to make it perform better or to stop it from failing: inject something into something • This was an opportunity to inject some… …   Financial and business terms

  • Inject — In*ject , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Injected}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Injecting}.] [L. injectus, p. p. of inicere, injicere, to throw in; pref. in in + jacere to throw: cf. F. injecter. See {Jet} a shooting forth.] [1913 Webster] 1. To throw in; to dart in; …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • inject — [v1] put in, introduce add, drag in, force into, imbue, implant, impregnate, include, infuse, insert, instill, interjaculate, interject, place into, squeeze in, stick in, throw in; concepts 187,208,209 Ant. take out inject [v2] introduce into… …   New thesaurus

  • inject — [in jekt′] vt. [< L injectus, pp. of injicere, to throw, cast, or put in < in , in + jacere, to throw: see JET1] 1. to force or drive (a fluid) into some passage, cavity, or chamber; esp., to introduce or force (a liquid) into some part of… …   English World dictionary

  • inject — I verb drive in, force in, imbed, imbue, implant, impregnate, infix, inrundere, infuse, inoculate, insert, instill, interjaculate, interject, interpolate, interpose, introduce, intromit, pierce, place into, press in, put into, ram in, saturate,… …   Law dictionary

  • inject — (v.) c.1600, from L. iniectus a casting on, throwing over, pp. of inicere to throw in or on, from in in (see IN (Cf. in ) (2)) + icere, comb. form of iacere to throw (see JET (Cf. jet) (v.)). Related: Injectable …   Etymology dictionary

  • inject — ► VERB 1) introduce into the body with a syringe. 2) administer a drug or medicine to (a person or animal) with a syringe. 3) introduce or feed under pressure into another substance. 4) introduce (a new or different element). DERIVATIVES… …   English terms dictionary

  • inject */ — UK [ɪnˈdʒekt] / US verb [transitive] Word forms inject : present tense I/you/we/they inject he/she/it injects present participle injecting past tense injected past participle injected 1) to put a drug or another substance into your body through… …   English dictionary

  • inject — in|ject [ ın dʒekt ] verb transitive * 1. ) to put a drug or another substance into your body through the skin, using a needle and a SYRINGE: inject something into someone/something: First they inject the tetanus vaccine into your arm. inject… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • inject — in|ject [ınˈdʒekt] v [T] [Date: 1500 1600; : Latin; Origin: , past participle of inicere, from jacere to throw ] 1.) to put liquid, especially a drug, into someone s body by using a special needle inject sth into sb/sth ▪ The drug is injected… …   Dictionary of contemporary English


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