drinks

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drink

 (drĭngk)
v. drank (drăngk), drunk (drŭngk), drink·ing, drinks
v.tr.
1. To take into the mouth and swallow (a liquid).
2. To swallow the liquid contents of (a vessel): drank a cup of tea.
3. To take in or soak up; absorb: drank the fresh air; spongy earth that drank up the rain.
4. To take in eagerly through the senses or intellect: drank in the beauty of the day.
5.
a. To give or make (a toast).
b. To toast (a person or an occasion, for example): We'll drink your health.
6. To bring to a specific state by drinking alcoholic beverages: drank our sorrows away.
v.intr.
1. To swallow liquid: drank noisily; drink from a goblet.
2. To drink alcoholic beverages: They only drink socially.
3. To salute a person or an occasion with a toast: We will drink to your continued success.
n.
1.
a. A liquid that is fit for drinking; a beverage.
b. An alcoholic beverage, such as a cocktail or beer.
c. Chiefly Southern US See soft drink. tonic
2. An amount of liquid swallowed: took a long drink from the fountain.
3. Liquid for drinking: The host provided food and drink.
4. Excessive or habitual indulgence in alcoholic liquor.
5. Slang A body of water; the sea: The hatch cover slid off the boat and into the drink.
Idiom:
drink the Kool-Aid
To become an unquestioning advocate for a group, cause, or belief.

[Middle English drinken, from Old English drincan; see dhreg- in Indo-European roots.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

drinks

(drɪŋks)
pl n
of or relating to alcoholic beverages
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
Translations
Collins Multilingual Translator © HarperCollins Publishers 2009
References in periodicals archive ?
(1998) Urine osmolality and conductivity as indices of hydration status in athletes in the heat.
Dog was slightly depressed but body condition, vital parameter, mucous membrane were unremarkable with good hydration status. The dog was tentatively diagnosed for acute moist dermatitis and underwent routine hematology, skin scrapping examination and bacterial culture and antibiotic sensitivity examination of the lesion swab.
The study explored the association between hydration status before exercising and exercise-enhanced cognition in older adults.
This finding was further supported by Volpe and colleagues (2009) who studied the pre-practice hydration status in 263 male and female National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA)-Division I (DI) athletes and demonstrated that close to 70% were hypohydrated prior to practice.
Existing field-based research into fluid balance and hydration status in soccer players has largely focused on measuring adult athletes on a single day, and data on the fluid balance, sweat loss, and hydration status of young soccer players during training and competition is sparse (Silva et al., 2011).
Our research aimed to establish if regular coffee consumption, under normal living conditions, is detrimental to the drinker's hydration status," lead author of the study, Sophie Killer, said.
It was claimed his kidney function was very impaired and poor monitoring of his renal condition and hydration status allowed his health to worsen.
Clinicians should monitor patients being treated with Xpovio and dexamethasone for low blood counts, platelets, and sodium levels; they should optimize patients' hydration status, blood counts, and other medications to avoid dizziness or confusion.
Health care professionals are advised to optimize the patient's hydration status, blood counts and other medications to avoid dizziness or confusion.
PCV is used as an index for the estimation and quantification of hydration status in the calves (Constable et al., 2005).
New research from Penn State University looked at how sleep affected hydration status and risk of dehydration in U.S.