According to reports, the death took 26 minutes from injection.
THE MISSING FOLLOW-UP: How did you prescribe that, by pill, syrup, or injection?
The United States is in need of some injection of economic energy.
Within 24 hours after injection, a typical horse loses 35 to 100 pounds, mostly water weight.
With a record number of women—184—running for House and Senate seats this year, Capitol Hill got an injection of estrogen.
A small reservoir of compressed air is used—charged by means of a hand pump—for providing the necessary pressure for injection.
With help from a footman in holding down the patient, the injection was made.
In virulent infections the injection may be repeated in twenty-four hours.
The injection should be given after the child has been placed in bed for the night.
It has been employed by M. Gannal as an injection to preserve animal bodies, which it will do for years.
"forcing a fluid into a body" (with a syringe, etc.), early 15c., from Middle French iniection (14c.) or directly from Latin iniectionem (nominative iniectio), noun of action from past participle stem of inicere (see inject).
injection in·jec·tion (ĭn-jěk'shən)
The act of injecting a substance into a tissue, vessel, canal, or organ.
Something that is injected, especially a dose of liquid medicine injected into the body.
Congestion or hyperemia.