OD

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OD

Abbreviation for overdose; optic density; Doctor of Optometry; Officer of the Day.
See also: absorbance.

OD

[L.] o´culus dex´ter (right eye).

OD

Doctor of Optometry; overdose.

OD 1

(ō′dē′) Slang
intr.v. OD'ed, OD'ing, OD's
1. To take an overdose: OD'ed on barbiturates.
2. To have or experience too much of something; overindulge: OD'ed on ice cream.
n.
1. An overdose of a drug.
2. One who has taken an overdose.

OD 2

abbr.
1. Doctor of Optometry
2. officer of the day
3. outer diameter
4. also o/d overdraft
5. overdrawn

OD

1 abbreviation for oculus dexter, a Latin phrase meaning "right eye."
2 abbreviation for Doctor of Optometry.
3 (informal) abbreviation for overdose.

OD

Abbreviation for:
Doctor of Optometry
occupational dermatitis
occupational disease
oesophageal dysfunction 
oligodendroglioma
Ollier disease
once daily
open drainage
operations directorate 
optical disk
organ dysfunction
organisational development 
osteochondritis dissecans
outside diameter
overdose
oculus dexter (right eye)

OD

1. Occupational disease.
2. Optical density.
3. Overdose, see there 3. Right eye–oculus dexter.

OD

Abbreviation for optic density; drug overdose.

od

(od)
A force assumed to be exerted on the nervous system by magnets.
[G. hodos, way]

OD

abbrev. OPTICAL DENSITY.

Od,

n.pr See Odic force.

OD

Abbreviation for drug overdose.

OD

1. [L.] oculus dexter (right eye).
2. overdose.
References in periodicals archive ?
It sets out with an uninhibited odic address, yet avoids both the embarrassment of addressing an unworthy object and the intimidation by an inaccessible phenomenon by avoiding the name--as does, indeed, the rest of the poem.
In the same vein the poem, which has saved the speaker's odic utterance into the permanence of a written text, plays to the spirit.
He has extricated himself from his absorption in the world of the urn's relief and resumes the odic invocations of the first stanza, even venturing the odic "O.
Setting up an ODIC was a 'long cherished dream' that has been always restrained by the lack of local expertise until he crossed path a few years back with Mark Larry Chua, an international addiction therapist and a consultant for the United States Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs (INL).
The ODIC will use the 12-step addiction recovery program developed by Narcotics Anonymous, which, Chua said, would be more effective in reforming-through different counseling methods-drug dependents.