(n.) A tincture with more than one base; a compound tincture or medicine, composed of various substances, held in solution by alcohol in some form.
(n.) An imaginary liquor capable of transmuting metals into gold; also, one for producing life indefinitely; as, elixir vitae, or the elixir of life.
(n.) The refined spirit; the quintessence.
(n.) Any cordial or substance which invigorates.
(1) Yet it can never hope to match yes campaigners’ vision, their powerful elixir of hope for a better future, which can spark feelings that are almost religious in their fervour, like the rapture of old Christian belief.
(2) Two of the solid composites were prepared from commerical tablets of different dosage and one from commercial timed-release capsules; the fourth sample was an elixir.
(3) In a statement to the Guardian this week, Exxon spokesman Richard Keil reiterated: “ExxonMobil does not fund climate denial.” Alec, an ultra-conservative lobby group, has hosted seminars promoting the long-discredited idea that rising carbon dioxide emissions are the “elixir of life”, and was behind legislation banning state planners in North Carolina from considering future sea-level rise.
(4) The Nobel Laureate and ex-director of Fermilab, Leon Lederman, described superconductivity as "the elixir to rejuvenate accelerators and open new vistas to the future".
(5) Disposition of paracetamol oral elixir was determined in two male patients after administration via feeding jejunostomy and compared with four male controls who received the same dose by mouth.
(6) Elixir of this medication should probably be used whenever available.
(7) For a good long while, Johnny Depp had a firm grasp on the strange elixir that is Hollywood mojo.
(8) Temazepam 0.5, 1.0 and 1.5 mg kg-1 in an elixir formulation (Euhypnos Elixir), was compared with trimeprazine tartrate 3 mg kg-1 in a syrup (Vallergan Forte Syrup), as premedication in 220 children (ASA grade I) undergoing tonsillectomy and associated procedures.
(9) Mean percentage absorption was estimated to be 63 per cent from tablets and 75 per cent from elixir, but considerable between-subject variation was noted.
(10) There was less interindividual variation in bioavailability with the complex than with the elixir.
(11) Radioisotopic studies in 9 volunteers demonstrated a three-fold higher absorption of GDS iron compared with ferrous sulphate elixir.
(12) The method has been validated for use with elixirs containing 120 mg of acetaminophen, 12 mg of codeine phosphate and 7.5 mg sodium benzoate preservative per 5 ml.
(13) of potassium chloride 10 percent elixir daily for successful treatment of thiazide-induced hypokalemia.
(14) Perhaps we should bottle it as some sort of pro-phylactic elixir.
(15) It’s the broadest list I have seen of one company funding so many nodes in the denial machine.” Among Peabody’s beneficiaries, the Center for the Study of Carbon Dioxide and Global Change has insisted – wrongly – that carbon emissions are not a threat but “the elixir of life” while the American Legislative Exchange Council is trying to overturn Environmental Protection Agency rules cutting emissions from power plants.
(16) Amoxicillin-clavulante, cefuroxime axetil (no elixir form available) or cefixime may then be tried keeping in mind relative costs, side effects, dosing frequency and drug formulation.
(17) (Brief highlights reel: writing his own computer games aged eight; reaching chess master status at 13; creating Theme Park , one of the first video games to incorporate AI, at 17; taking a double first in computer science from Cambridge at 20; founding his own groundbreaking video-games company, Elixir, soon after; and doing pioneering academic work on the hippocampus and episodic memory as “the final piece of the jigsaw puzzle”, before founding DeepMind in 2011.)
(18) Everyone is hunting the magic elixir to revive rapid growth.
(19) out-patient department and the drugs were prescribed as clemastine elixir (0.5 mg.
(20) The bioavailability of papaverine, administered as sustained release capsules, an elixir, and soft gelatin capsules, was studied with volunteers.
(n.) A remedy for all diseases; a universal medicine; a cure-all; catholicon; hence, a relief or solace for affliction.
(n.) The herb allheal.
(1) Because of a reduction in cancelled cycles, patients might reduce their total costs in time and gonadotrophin used, however this treatment is not a panacea for the true low order responder.
(2) The present tendency to consider the psychiatrists as a panacea and, therefore, able to solve all the problems of today's man is discussed.
(3) While planing is not a panacea for the premalignant skin, this study suggests that it is of prophylactic value in the control of this condition in a reasonable proportion of cases.
(4) Although certain naivete about the likely panacea property of Cy occurred early, major adjustments in the original immunosuppressive protocol were required and included the use of rescue ATG, the measurement of Cy levels in the blood, the use of less Cy, and the perioperative avoidance of Cy.
(5) Almost daily a new method of weight reduction appears as a panacea for a weight conscious public.
(6) Although by themselves hospital systems are no panacea in dealing with the challenges facing hospitals today, many such arrangements offer more opportunities than problems in coping with the rapid changes currently facing the health care industry.
(7) No single type of prevention program should be viewed as a panacea, and a comprehensive system of programs will undoubtedly be needed.
(8) In the treatment of rotatory instability of the knee, no single approach has proved to be a panacea.
(9) At the outset, the concept of team care was suggested not as a panacea but perhaps as a better approach to acquiring help in areas of expertise not held by the physician.
(10) Cummings says they may have produced better results but "they are no panacea and the successes of a small number of brilliant organisations are not necessarily scaleable".
(11) Newer agents have been accompanied by a great deal of interest and hope but fail to be the panacea or "cure."
(12) At the same time, it is not the intent of this article to imply that the use of elastomer polymers is the panacea for all prosthodontic problems or that fundamental principles can be neglected.
(13) Public health can articulate this to a public sector which has been seduced by the over-extended promise of nudge, which has its place but is not a panacea and the counsel of despair that we can't plan long-term.
(14) While interpretation of transference is neither a panacea nor uniquely mutative with adolescents and young adults, the authors believe it has an important role to play in expressive psychotherapy if used judiciously and with foresight.
(15) This program has been in not, however, been a panacea for all residents.
(16) CBT and exercise have their disciples, but clearly aren’t panaceas.
(17) With patience and careful evaluation,,the correct place for the procedure will be found and, though it is not quite the panacea once claimed for patients with coronary artery disease, aortocoronary bypass surgery will remain an important and valuable therapeutic tool, perhaps the most significant development in cardiovascular treatment of the past decade.
(18) Clearly, with today's technology, IVF-ET is not a panacea of infertility, but in selected cases it may provide a child where other forms of therapy have failed.
(19) We will have to be much more creative in aligning resources across these boundaries as the Barker Commission recommended but integration alone is not a panacea.” Osborne : “The purse will never be as big as the aspiration, but I think the best protection for the sector lies in us all working together to recognise and support what is an outstanding workforce.
(20) In particular, I would like to encourage a more widespread and explicit recognition of the special merits of the mobile barrier type of mechanism (Mitchell, 1957, 1987), not as a panacea, but to explain the translocation of the characteristically hydrophilic and somewhat bulky solutes that are the main substrates of solute porters and of some osmoenzymes in bacterial membranes.