potion


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po·tion

(pō'shŭn),
A draft or large dose of liquid medicine.
[L. potio, fr. poto, to drink]

potion

(pō′shən)
n.
A liquid or liquid mixture, especially one that is medicinal, poisonous, or magical.

po·tion

(pō'shŭn)
A draft or large dose of liquid medicine.
[L. potio, fr. poto, to drink]

po·tion

(pō'shŭn)
A draft or large dose of liquid medicine.
[L. potio, fr. poto, to drink]

potion

a large dose of liquid medicine.
References in periodicals archive ?
Fixes issue where some skills were not removed properly by Potion of Clearance
The visit was the idea of Year Five teacher Nikki Land, who has been using the notion of potions to show how science underpins everyday life.
Rattled by his newfound popularity, Adina discovers that Nemorino has joined the regiment to get the money to buy a potion and win her love.
All of us fell in the magic potion when we were younger - our dad and uncles also played football.
If one cannot tolerate alcohol, the potion needs to be drunk within 24 hours, or the tisane needs to be preserved by adding honey and gently heating while stirring.
Media Contacts: Claire Cranton - Potion PR & Marketing claire@potionpr.
Teachers and parents are also hooked on prescription drugs--any magic potion to help "dial down the pain.
Being launched in time for Valentine's Day, Love Potion is a passionfruit and blueberry drink with plant extracts including muira puama, jasmine, Chinese angelica and chocolate to give a "mild aphrodisiac stir".
Alcohol holds a mixed history, being viewed as both miracle potion and as a poison: DRUNK THE NIGHT BEFORE reveals both aspects of alcohol's history.
While Philip read the letter, Alexander drank the potion with a smile.
Royal records show that George's physicians frequently administered emetic tartar, a potion that contained antimony.