hallucinate


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hallucinate

(hə-lo͞o′sə-nāt′)
v. halluci·nated, halluci·nating, halluci·nates
v.intr.
To undergo hallucination.
v.tr.
To cause to have hallucinations.

hal·lu′ci·na′tor n.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
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However, patients who hallucinate did not show a difference in coherence during talking and listening.
"Then I started to hallucinate and shake and my body and my head were in a really bad way.
Many of us were afraid that Eva might injure someone if she started to hallucinate during Mass.
Crown Rover's breeding has been covered here before, so it suffices to recall that the Melbourne Cup hero Hallucinate sired this excellent litter, which included Lenson Flash, from the once-raced Saleen Chloe, who at 21 months old started evens favourite for a Limerick sprint and finished last.
People who drink more than seven cups of instant coffee a day have an increased tendency to hallucinate - and may even think they sense ghosts, according to research.
Birmingham University social psychologist Dr Gary Wood said: "Any programme which gets to the stage it causes people to hallucinate would seem to me a worrying sign this has gone past the boundaries of entertainment" causing them psychological harm."
We all hallucinate every night, then promptly forget most of the experience, presumably because the sleep-induced fantasies have no lasting practical value.
Within minutes, he started to hallucinate, collapsed and was rushed into intensive care and kept in hospital for a week.