Juiced-up



[joos] /dʒus/

noun
1.
the natural fluid, fluid content, or liquid part that can be extracted from a plant or one of its parts, especially of a fruit:
orange juice.
2.
the liquid part or contents of plant or animal substance.
3.
the natural fluids of an animal body:
gastric juices.
4.
essence, strength, or vitality:
He’s still full of the juice of life.
5.
any extracted liquid.
6.
Slang.

7.
Slang. alcoholic liquor.
8.
Slang.

9.
Slang.

verb (used with object), juiced, juicing.
10.
to extract juice from.
verb (used without object), juiced, juicing.
11.
Slang. to drink alcohol heavily:
to go out juicing on Saturday night.
Verb phrases
12.
juice up,

Idioms
13.
stew in one’s own juice. 1 (def 10).
[joost] /dʒust/
adjective, Slang.
1.
intoxicated from alcohol; drunk:
When arrested he was definitely juiced.
/dʒuːs/
noun
1.
any liquid that occurs naturally in or is secreted by plant or animal tissue: the juice of an orange, digestive juices
2.
(informal)

3.

4.
stew in one’s own juice, See stew1 (sense 10)
verb
5.
to extract juice from (fruits or vegetables) in order to drink
n.

c.1300, “liquid extract obtained by boiling herbs,” from Old French jus “juice, sap, liquid” (13c.), from Latin ius “broth, sauce, juice,” from PIE root *yeue- “to blend, mix food” (cf. Sanskrit yus- “broth,” Greek zyme “a leaven,” Old Church Slavonic jucha “broth, soup,” Lithuanian juse “fish soup”). Meaning “liquor” is from 1828; that of “electricity” is first recorded 1896.
v.

1630s, “to suffuse with juice,” from juice (n.). Meaning “to enliven” attested by 1964; juiced “drunk” attested by 1946; in reference to steroids, by 2003. Related: Juiced; juicing.

juice (jōōs)
n.

modifier

: a juice dealer/ juice man

noun

verb

To hit the ball hard and far; slug2: The club starts struggling a bit, so he starts trying to juice the ball (1960s+ Baseball)

Related Terms

bug juice, happy-juice, joy-juice, jungle-juice, limey, moo-juice, torpedo juice

adj,adj phr

adjective phrase

Manufactured or tampered with so as to travel longer and farther: One thing about the ball that never changes is the occasional claim that it’s ”juiced up”/ When a little singles hitter like the Mets’ Howard Johnson connects for a tape-measure homer, all you hear is ”The ball is juiced, it’s hot” (1980s+ Baseball)
In addition to the idiom beginning with juice

Tagged:

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  • Juicehead

    [joos-hed] /ˈdʒusˌhɛd/ noun, Slang. 1. a heavy drinker of alcoholic liquor. noun A heavy drinker; lush: He had a raving juice-head for a wife/ All wayfarers, outlaws, broken-down poets and juiceheads looking for a free drink were welcomed (1955+)

  • Juice-man

    noun, Slang. 1. an extortionist. 2. . noun phrase A hoodlum who collects money owed to a racketeer: a ”juice man” (loan collector) for syndicate hoodlum bosses (1950s+ Underworld)



  • Juicer

    [joo-ser] /ˈdʒu sər/ noun 1. a kitchen appliance for extracting from fruits and vegetables. 2. Theater Slang. a stage electrician who works on the lighting of motion-picture, television, and theatrical sets. 3. Slang. a person who drinks alcohol heavily and usually habitually. noun 1. a kitchen appliance, usually operated by electricity, for extracting juice from […]

  • Juicier

    [joo-see] /ˈdʒu si/ adjective, juicier, juiciest. 1. full of ; succulent: a juicy pear. 2. very profitable, appealing, interesting, satisfying, or substantive: a juicy contract; a juicy part in a movie. 3. very interesting or colorful, especially when slightly scandalous or improper: a juicy bit of gossip. /ˈdʒuːsɪ/ adjective juicier, juiciest 1. full of juice […]



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