juice

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juice

1. n. liquor; wine. Let’s go get some juice and get stewed.
2. in. to drink heavily. Both of them were really juicing.
3. n. electricity. Turn on the juice, and let’s see if it runs.
4. n. energy; power; political influence. Dave left the president’s staff because he just didn’t have the juice anymore to be useful.
5. n. orange juice futures market. (Securities markets. Usually with the.) The juice opened a little high today, but fell quickly under profit taking.
6. n. anabolic steroids. Fred used too much juice and is growing witch tits.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Vitamins such as potassium, vitamin C, vitamin A, folate, thiamin, iron, zinc, niacin, malic acid and other important necessary elements such as fiber and sugars are all present in fruits and fruit juices.
Keep in mind that, sweeteners or no, the calories in juices can add up fast.
Another major difference: Babies who got the grape juice soon settled down and slept, whereas those who got pear juice fussed and fidgeted continuously, Cole says, suggesting some minor discomfort.
It features numerous analyses of the various juices and their products and illustrations of many of the items of the machinery used are shown, as are one of two process flow diagrams.
Florida's Natural, Minute Maid, Tropicana, or other orange juices with calcium + vitamin D.
Bailey recalls using grapefruit juice to mask the slightly sweet taste of alcohol.
It's not just a matter of knowing that orange runs circles around other juices, especially everpresent apple and grape (see "Juice vs.
Retailers that cater to the health and wellness trend with store brand better-for-you juices are most likely to see future growth.
It couldn't be more simple - enjoy up to six delicious juices every day for a week, enjoy a variety of exercise and lose around 7lbs in time for that Christmas party