salivatory

salivatory

[sal′ivətôr′ē]
Etymology: L, saliva, spittle
stimulating the production of saliva. Also sialogenous.

salivatory

(săl′ĭ-vă-tor″ē)
Producing the secretion of saliva.
References in classic literature ?
At length it occurred to me that they were only spitting, which was indeed the case; though how any number of passengers which it was possible for that car to contain, could have maintained such a playful and incessant shower of expectoration, I am still at a loss to understand: notwithstanding the experience in all salivatory phenomena which I afterwards acquired.
All of which would normally be fine - after all we can't all be like the Giles Corens of this world, thumbing the silverware at posh eateries in perpetual salivatory anticipation of where the next plate of smoked truffle-filled quince eggs might be coming from.
Evaluation of anxiety, salivatory cortisol and melatonin secretion following reflexology treatment: A pilot study in healthy individuals.
Both the word and concept are Japanese and hard to translate into English but in essence Umami means 'delicious' or the salivatory property of savoury foods.
The sensory root (nervus intermedius) consists of central processes of neurons located in the geniculate ganglion and axons of parasympathetic neurons from the superior salivatory nucleus.
This salivatory enzyme is responsible for turning any food particles that become trapped between your teeth into sugars, which start rotting your teeth.
The innervation of the parotid involves the preganglionic parasympathetic portion of the gland, beginning in the inferior salivatory nucleus and passing via the glossopharyngeal nerve, the tympanic plexus, and the lesser petrosal nerve to the oticganglion.