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1. slang To change or make an addition to something to make it livelier, more powerful, or more effective. He has spent months juicing up his hot rod—you should hear that thing roar. I think we need to juice up our cover art a little. Right now it reads a little bland.
2. To get or become drunk. After college, I realized I had to stop juicing up at every opportunity. She got juiced up at the reception and started making a scene.
juice something up
1. Sl. to make something more powerful. How much did it cost to juice this thing up? Wally juiced up his car.
2. Sl. to turn on the electricity to something. It's time to juice the stage lights up. Juice up the stage lights.
Sl. to drink one or more alcoholic drinks. Hey, man, let's go out and juice up tonight. Stop juicing up every night.
1. Give something energy, spirit, or interest. For example, They tried to juice up the party by playing loud music.
2. Change something to improve its performance, as in That old jeep's motor got juiced up in the shop, or Lowering interest rates is one way to juice up the economy. [Slang; second half of 1900s]
1. To make something more interesting or lively: The writers juiced up the plot line. The comedian juiced his act up.
2. To make something more powerful: I juiced up the punch with more rum. We need to juice the engine up with a tune-up.
3. To drink to the point of intoxication: The clients juiced up at the bar after the conference.
4. To become drunk. Used in the passive: He got juiced up on cheap wine last night.
in. to drink one or more alcoholic drinks. Hey, man, let’s go out and juice up tonight.