nicotine


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nic·o·tine

 (nĭk′ə-tēn′)
n.
A toxic alkaloid, C10H14N2, that is found in the tobacco plant, constitutes the primary addictive substance in tobacco products, and acts as a stimulant at low doses.

[French, from New Latin nicotiāna, nicotiana; see nicotiana.]

nicotine

(ˈnɪkəˌtiːn)
n
(Elements & Compounds) a colourless oily acrid toxic liquid that turns yellowish-brown in air and light: the principal alkaloid in tobacco, used as an agricultural insecticide. Formula: C10H14N2
[C19: from French, from New Latin herba nicotiana Nicot's plant, named after J. Nicot (1530–1600), French diplomat who introduced tobacco into France]
ˈnicoˌtined adj
nicotinic adj

nic•o•tine

(ˈnɪk əˌtin, -tɪn, ˌnɪk əˈtin)

n.
a colorless, oily, water-soluble, highly toxic liquid alkaloid, C10H14N2, found in tobacco and valued as an insecticide.
[1810–20; < French; see nicotiana, -ine2]

nic·o·tine

(nĭk′ə-tēn′)
A poisonous compound occurring naturally in the tobacco plant. It is used in medicine and as an insecticide. Nicotine can be addictive.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.nicotine - an alkaloid poison that occurs in tobacconicotine - an alkaloid poison that occurs in tobacco; used in medicine and as an insecticide
baccy, tobacco - leaves of the tobacco plant dried and prepared for smoking or ingestion
pressor, vasoconstrictive, vasoconstrictor - any agent that causes a narrowing of an opening of a blood vessel: cold or stress or nicotine or epinephrine or norepinephrine or angiotensin or vasopressin or certain drugs; maintains or increases blood pressure
alkaloid - natural bases containing nitrogen found in plants
phytotoxin, plant toxin - any substance produced by plants that is similar in its properties to extracellular bacterial toxin
Translations
مادَّة النيكوتيننِيكُوتِيـنٌ
nikotin
nikotin
nikotiini
nikotin
nikotin
nikótín
ニコチン
니코틴
nicotina
nikotinas
nikotīns
nikotín
nikotin
สารนิโคตินในยาสูบหรือบุหรี่
chất nicotine

nicotine

[ˈnɪkətiːn]
A. Nnicotina f
B. CPD nicotine poisoning Nnicotinismo m

nicotine

[ˈnɪkətiːn] nnicotine fnicotine patch ntimbre m à la nicotine

nicotine

nNikotin nt

nicotine

:
nicotine patch
nNikotinpflaster nt
nicotine poisoning
nicotine-stained
adjgelb von Nikotin; fingers alsonikotingelb

nicotine

[ˈnɪkəˌtiːn] nnicotina

nicotine

(ˈnikətiːn) noun
a harmful substance contained in tobacco.

nicotine

نِيكُوتِيـنٌ nikotin nikotin Nikotin νικοτίνη nicotina nikotiini nicotine nikotin nicotina ニコチン 니코틴 nicotine nikotin nikotyna nicotina никотин nikotin สารนิโคตินในยาสูบหรือบุหรี่ nikotin chất nicotine 尼古丁

nic·o·tine

n. nicotina, alcaloide tóxico, ingrediente principal del tabaco.

nicotine

n nicotina
References in classic literature ?
It is a kind of sea-weed, rich in nicotine, with which the sea provides me, but somewhat sparingly.
She had long, beautiful hands, with fingers deeply stained by nicotine.
As he held out his hand to Holmes, I perceived that it was also stained with yellow nicotine.
Without the feeling of smoking, nicotine tablets, chewing tobacco and nicotine gum are also unsatisfactory.
Reduced-nicotine cigarettes differ from "light" cigarettes in that the latter don't actually reduce the nicotine content of the tobacco but instead increase ventilation of the cigarette--a strategy that is often circumvented by smokers who cover the ventilation holes or increase the number of cigarettes they smoke, said Eric C.
Though nicotine replacement therapy has helped smokers quit, the cigarette habit remains pervasive in many countries.
Varenicline binds to a specific nicotine receptor, thereby partially agonizing and blocking it.
com/prnh/20130307/600769 Nicotine gum is a smoking cessation product that helps smokers to slowly overcome nicotine addiction.
The change applies to over-the-counter nicotine replacement products such as nicotine gum, transdermal nicotine patches and nicotine lozenges.
Nicotine Gum The chewing gum is available in different strengths - whichever you use, you must chew the gum regularly throughout the day, remembering to rest it between your gum and cheek to ensure maximum absorption.
Previous research shows that greater reactivity to smoking cues predicts decreased success at smoking cessation and that environmental cues promote increased nicotine intake in animals and humans.
Nicotine is a naturally occurring alkaloid that is capable of stimulating acetylcholine receptors in both the sympathetic and parasympathetic systems, as well as cholinergic nicotinic receptors at skeletal muscle sites and in the brain.

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