listen to the pronunciation of narcotic
الإنجليزية - التركية
uyuşturucu ilaç

Coca-Cola'nın üretildiği ilk yıllarda, o kokain içeriyordu. 1914'te, kokain bir uyuşturucu olarak gruplandırıldı ve sonra Coca-Cola'nın üretimi için kokain yerine kafein kullandılar. - In the first years that Coca-Cola was produced, it contained cocaine. In 1914, cocaine was classified as a narcotic, after which they used caffeine instead of cocaine in the production of Coca-Cola.

Sami bir uyuşturucu bağımlısıdır. - Sami is a narcotics addict.

uyuşturucu ile ilgili
s., i. uyuşturucu, narkotik
narkotiğe alışmış kimse
uyuşukluk verici
{i} uyuşturucu madde

Fahişelik, kumar, uyuşturucu madde kullanımı, sarhoşluk, düzeni bozmak ve diğer yasadışı etkinlikler kesinlikle yasaklanmıştır. - Prostitution, gambling, the use of narcotic substances, drunkenness, disorder, and all other illegal activities are STRICTLY FORBIDDEN.

uyuşturucu herhangi bir şey
narcotizeilâç ile uyuşturmak veya uyutmak
(Tıp) Uyuşturucu, uyutucu
(Tıp) Uyku verici (uyuşturucu) ilaç, narkotik
narcotic addict
uyuşturucu alışkanlığı olan kişi
narcotic antagonist
narkotik antagonist
narcotic drug
uyuşturucu ilaç
drug and narcotic control
(Eczacılık,Tıp) ilaç ve narkotik kontrol
(Hukuk) uyuşturucu ilaç
(Hukuk) narkotik madde
(isim) uyuşturma
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
Of, or relating to narcotics
Certain illegal drugs
Inducing sleep; causing narcosis
Any type of numbing drug
Any class of substances or drugs, that reduces pain, induces sleep and may alter mood or behaviour
{a} stupifying, opiate, causing sleep, easing
{n} a stupifying medicin, an opiate
A substance or drug which produces drowsiness or sleep by acting on the body's metabolism
A substance that causes numbness, reduces pain, and induces sleep In excess it can cause stupor, convulsions, or even coma
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"
Medically, usually refers to any drug that dulls the senses It produces a sense of well-being in small doses and causes insensibility, stupefication, and even death in large doses
Obsolete term used to refer to what is now called opioid Current usage is primarily a legal context to refer to a wide variety of substances of potential abuse
Inducing insensibility or drowsiness
The best examples are opium (with morphine), belladonna (with atropine), and conium
inducing stupor or narcosis; "narcotic drugs"
A drug which, in medicinal doses, generally allays morbid susceptibility, relieves pain, and produces sleep; but which, in poisonous doses, produces stupor, coma, or convulsions, and, when given in sufficient quantity, causes death
Having the properties of a narcotic; operating as a narcotic
A drug having the power to produce a state of sleep or drowsiness and to relieve pain with the potential of being dependence producing
Affects nervous system and nerve function due to its ability to depress the central nervous system, relieve pain and produce sleep in moderate doses In large doses, it produces unconsciousness, stupor, coma and possibly death Most narcotics are habit forming In low doses it may soothe, relieve and calm to top of page
a class of drugs (e g , heroin, codeine, methadone) that are derived from the opium poppy plant, contain opium, or are produced synthetically and have opium-like effects Opioid drugs relieve pain, dull the senses and induce sleep
any drug in a class of drugs derived from opium or synthetically produced to create the numbing, stuporous effects of opium and that lead to drug dependency
If something, especially a drug, has a narcotic effect, it makes the person who uses it feel sleepy. hormones that have a narcotic effect on the immune system. Drug that produces analgesia (see analgesic), narcosis (stupor or sleep), and drug addiction. In most people narcotics also produce euphoria. Those that occur naturally in the opium poppy, notably morphine, have been used since ancient Greek times. The main therapeutic use of narcotics is for pain relief. Most countries limit the production, sale, and use of narcotics because of their addictive properties and detrimental effects and the incidence of drug abuse. With the development in the 19th century of the hypodermic needle and of heroin, five to 10 times as potent as morphine, the use and abuse of narcotics increased dramatically. A narcotic overdose can cause central nervous system depression, respiratory failure, and death
of or relating to or designating narcotics; "narcotic addicts"; "narcotic stupor
{s} of or associated with drug addicts; of or pertaining to addictive substances which dull the senses; pertaining to sedative or pain relieving medical drugs; of narcotism; causing narcotism
Pain relieving drug related in action and structure to the opiates
Any class of substances or drugs, that reduces pain, induces sleep and may alter mood or behaviour that are also illegal
any drug that dulls the senses, induces sleep, and becomes addictive with prolonged use
an addictive pain-relieving, mood-altering substance such as morphine
causes stupor and numbness
causes drowsiness nephritis- inflammation of the kindeys nervine- has a stimulant effect nootropic- facilitate learning or memory
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"
Narcotics are drugs such as opium or heroin which make you sleepy and stop you feeling pain. You can also use narcotics, especially in American English, to mean any kind of illegal drug. He was indicted for dealing in narcotics
= literally "sleep/stupor-inducing agent" Term usually applied indiscriminately to describe any exogenous compound with a "sedating" profile Use of the term with reference to the opioids is not recommended, due to its ambiguity, and arguably negative connotation
Painkiller which additional has properties of inducing relaxation and sleepiness, typically those medications derived from opium and opium-like compounds
{i} any addictive substance which dulls the senses (morphine, opium, alcohol, etc.); opium and its derivatives; medical drug for pain relief and sedation; relaxant, barbiturate; drug addict
narcotic antagonist
an antagonist used to counteract the effects of narcotics (especially to counteract the depression of respiration)
narcotic drugs
drugs that dull the senses; addictive drug
the act of narcotizing someone or something
the state of being narcotized; narcosis
stuff -
commission on narcotic drugs
the commission of the Economic and Social Council of the United Nations that is concerned with drug traffic
in a narcotic manner, using an anaesthetic substance; like a pain reliever; in a calming manner
plural of narcotic
Herbal agents that have a sedative effect by diminishing the action of the nervous system and vascular system
A group of drugs that relieves pain by preventing transmission of pain messages to the brain Also referred to as opioids
– Potent drugs which depress the central nervous system to relieve pain and possibly cause a sense of short-term euphoria Excessive doses may cause unconsciousness, coma and death Repeated use may cause dependency and addiction
Drugs that increase relaxation and relieve pain and anxiety
derived from the opium poppy, a class of depressant drugs that have pain relieving calming effects
Opium derivatives and synthetic and simi-synthetic drugs with similar properties The legal term for narcotics also includes marijuana and cocaine
A group of drugs with addicting properties; the most common are the opiates: heroin, morphine and codeine
Powerful and highly addictive depressants (p 183)
{i} anesthetization; exposure to a narcotic drug; dulling of the senses (also narcotisation)