Origin of nauseant
Examples from the Web for nauseant
Now, no sedative or nauseant is known that does not lock up the natural secretions and thus lessen the digestive powers.Alcohol: A Dangerous and Unnecessary Medicine, How and Why|Martha M. Allen
Cordite mingled with the raw, nauseant, revolting smell of scorched flesh and hair.Operation Lorelie|William P. Salton
Diaphoretic, nauseant, and emetic when warm; tonic when cold.
The influence of Antimony on the glandular organs is indirectly but powerfully intensified by its nauseant action.The Action of Medicines in the System|Frederick William Headland
The nauseant action of squill, which is alluded to in connection with Anasarcin, is too well known to require more than a mention.
Word Origin and History for nauseant
1834, from Latin nauseant-, present participle stem of nauseare (see nauseate (v.)).