Relating to or denoting narcotics or their effects or use
the substance has a mild narcotic effect
A drug or other substance affecting mood or behavior and sold for nonmedical purposes, esp. an illegal one
A drug that relieves pain and induces drowsiness, stupor, or insensibility
of or relating to or designating narcotics; "narcotic addicts"; "narcotic stupor"
a drug that produces numbness or stupor; often taken for pleasure or to reduce pain; extensive use can lead to addiction
inducing mental lethargy; "a narcotic speech"
(narcotized) doped: under the influence of narcotics; "knocked out by doped wine"; "a drugged sleep"; "were under the effect of the drugged sweets"; "in a stuperous narcotized state"
The term narcotic originally referred medically to any psychoactive compound with sleep-inducing properties. It has since become associated with opioids, commonly morphine and heroin. The term is, today, imprecisely defined and typically has negative connotations . ...
Narcotic is an album by Muslimgauze.
Narcotica is a genus of moths of the Noctuidae family.
Any class of substances or drugs, that reduces pain, induces sleep and may alter mood or behaviour; Any type of numbing drug; Certain illegal drugs; Of, or relating to narcotics; Inducing sleep; causing narcosis
(Narcotica) (San Francisco: Auerhahn Press, 1959)
(Narcotics) A class of depressant drugs derived from opium or related chemically to compounds of opium. Very addictive if regularly used.
(Narcotics) A group of strong pain medications that block opioid pain receptors. This group of medications depress the nervous system, and if used long enough, are habit-forming.
(Narcotics) A type of painkiller reserved for pain that is severe and not helped by other types of painkillers. Narcotics work by blocking your feeling of pain. These medications may make you feel drowsy, and they do have the potential to be abused and lead to addiction. ...
(Narcotics) Derived from the Greek word for stupor, that originally referred to a variety of substances that dulled the senses and relieved pain. ...
(Narcotics) Includes concerns about the selling and use of narcotics.
(Narcotics) Pertaining to a substance, derived from the poppy seed opium, that produces insensibility or stupor, can alter perception of pain, induce euphoria, mood changes and mental clouding.
(Narcotics) Strong prescription painkillers such as Demerol, Stadol, or Codeine, all of which are habit-forming if taken too often for too long at a time.
(Narcotics) a class of drug which is often used as a pain killer which may cause drowsiness
(Narcotics) are commonly used to mean any illicit drug, especially in America. However, the term technically refers to chemicals which induce stupor, coma, or insensibility to pain, such as opiates or opioids.
(Narcotics) are those substances having the property of diminishing the action of the nervous and vascular systems, and of inducing sleep.
(narcotics) A general term technically referring to opiate-related or opiate-derived drugs. It is often mistakenly used to include several other illicit drug categories as well”.
(narcotics) The pinkie side of [S] or [A] is jammed multiple times into inside joint of elbow.
Originally, narcotics were agents that caused drowsiness or induced sleep; now, narcotics are regarded as any derivative, natural or synthetic, of opium or morphine or any substance that has their effects. ...
A drug having the power to produce a state of sleep or drowsiness and to relieve pain with the potential of being dependence producing.
Narcotic is the term used to describe the fragrance of some floral notes, said to be intoxicating.
medicine that produces pain relief by depressing the central nervous system (see opioid)