druggist

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drug·gist

 (drŭg′ĭst)
n.
A pharmacist or person who sells drugs in a store.

druggist

(ˈdrʌɡɪst)
n
(Pharmacology) US and Canadian a person qualified to prepare and dispense drugs. Also called: pharmacist

drug•gist

(ˈdrʌg ɪst)

n.
2. the owner or operator of a drugstore.
[1605–15; < French droguiste]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.druggist - a health professional trained in the art of preparing and dispensing drugsdruggist - a health professional trained in the art of preparing and dispensing drugs
caregiver, health care provider, health professional, PCP, primary care provider - a person who helps in identifying or preventing or treating illness or disability
pharmaceutical chemist, pharmacologist - someone trained in the science of drugs (their composition and uses and effects)
Translations
صَيْدَلي
lékárník
apoteker
lyfsali, lyfjafræîingur
lekarnar

druggist

[ˈdrʌgɪst] N (US) → farmacéutico/a m/f

druggist

n (US) → Drogist(in) m(f)

druggist

[ˈdrʌgɪst] n (Am) → farmacista m/f

drug

(drag) noun
1. any substance used in medicine. She has been prescribed a new drug for her stomach-pains.
2. a substance, sometimes one used in medicine, taken by some people to achieve a certain effect, eg great happiness or excitement. I think she takes drugs; He behaves as though he is on drugs.
verbpast tense, past participle drugged
to make to lose consciousness by giving a drug. She drugged him and tied him up.
ˈdruggist noun
(American) a person who sells medicines etc; a chemist; a pharmacist.
ˈdrug-ˌaddict noun
a person who has formed the habit of taking drugs.
ˈdrugstore noun
(American) a shop which sells various articles (eg cosmetics, newpapers and soft drinks) as well as medicines.

druggist

n (ant) farmacéutico -ca mf, boticario -ria mf
References in periodicals archive ?
He also told a football seminar individual players and their team-mates could face big legal bills due to liability for injuries.
Liability for injuries that occur at the homes rises, as does so-called vicarious liability from defamatory or libelous activities on social media.
Once upon a time, employers hid behind the legal defense of contributory negligence, assumption of risk and negligent acts of fellow employees in order to avoid liability for injuries to their employees.
Meanwhile, English club bosses have revealed they will consider releasing their Wales stars for World Cup training camps this summer if the Welsh Rugby Union accept full liability for injuries suffered on international duty.
There is nothing irrational about developing the state's common law to prevent the manufacturers from avoiding liability for injuries caused by risks to which they contributed.
They address financial, legal, and practical aspects, covering co-owning rental property with family or friends; preparing and marketing the property; screening and choosing tenants; preparing the lease and for move-in; managing rental income to maximize tax deductions; repairs and maintenance; liability for injuries, crimes, and other hazards; dealing with difficult tenants; hiring a property manager; exiting the rental property business; and rent-to-own arrangements.
Often, this insurance applies to vehicle damage or theft, but not liability for injuries.
Liability for injuries to pedestrians or to neighboring property caused by falling ice and snow will generally lie only against the owner of the building from which the ice fell.
16) On appeal, the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court ("SJC") decided it was time to revisit and reconsider the viability of this centuries-old standard for apportioning liability for injuries resulting from the accumulation of snow and ice.