euphoriant


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euphoretic

 [u″fo-ret´ik]
1. producing euphoria.
2. an agent that so acts.

eu·pho·ri·ant

(yū-fōr'ē-ant),
1. An agent with the capability to produce a sense of well-being.
2. Generally an agent having the capability to produce euphoria.
Synonym(s): euphoretic

euphoriant

(yo͞o-fôr′ē-ənt)
n.
A drug that tends to produce euphoria.

eu·pho′ri·ant adj.

eu·pho·ri·ant

(yū-fōr'ē-ănt)
1. Having the capability to produce a sense of well-being.
2. An agent with such a capability.
Synonym(s): euphoretic.
References in periodicals archive ?
The guideline for sanctions for violating the Act on Euphoriant Drugs issued by the Attorney General defines quantities under 0.
Comments: Contains beta-phenylethylamine, a euphoriant, known for inducing "happiness"--the new active ingredient for skin cosmetics.
And it was the same euphoriant mix of intelligence, practicality and charm that allowed Piano to clear a swathe for Lend Lease through Sydney's tangled thickets of heritage, citypolitik and planning controls.
In the immigrant neighborhoods of Chicago's West Side, young boys discovered the pleasures of cocaine's stimulant and euphoriant effects.
The use of such euphoriant substances was seen as part of the younger generations' habitus and as an element within a counter-cultural movement.
Tramadol exposure is likely suppressed in addiction communities with access to preferred, more potent or euphoriant opioids than tramadol.
Participants reported to most enjoy the euphoriant and mood enhancing properties of the drug, as well as its aphrodisiacal effects, while disliking the overdose risks, the nausea, and "loss of control" sometimes experienced with GHB use.
Medical experts identify both meth and Ecstasy as stimulants and euphoriants.
They point to "multiple consumption" particularly at parties where young people have access to illicit drugs and also to legal euphoriants that are often combined with alcohol, with the resulting risk of increased violence, road accidents and harmful effects on health in the long term.
However, what is new is the use of compressed-air computer keyboard cleaners as euphoriants.