a sealed glass or plastic bulb containing solutions for hypodermic injection.
They met together one night in the Duke of ampoule’s country house, six miles eastward of Alca, to consider ways and means.
Penguin Island Anatole France
After cleaning a spot on her arm, he dug out a needle, and filled it from an ampoule.
Feet Of Clay Phillip Hoskins
There are only three ampoules of this and they also say, maximum dose one ampoule.
The Lost Kafoozalum Pauline Ashwell
From them, he compounded a liquid mixture which he forced into the ampoule of a hypodermic needle.
Deepfreeze Robert Donald Locke
(med) a small glass vessel in which liquids for injection are hermetically sealed
“small bottle or flask,” especially one used for holy liquids, c.1200, from Old French ampole, from Latin ampulla “small globular flask or bottle,” of uncertain origin, perhaps a contracted form of amphora.
ampoule am·poule or am·pule or am·pul (ām’pōōl, -pyōōl)
A hermetically sealed vial, usually made of glass, that contains a sterile medicinal solution or a powder to be made into a solution for subcutaneous, intramuscular, or intravenous injection.
a sealed glass or plastic bulb containing solutions for hypodermic injection. Historical Examples I had put the ampule away in the medicine locker and deliberately forgotten about it. Last Resort Stephen Bartholomew
amppl-ii Associative Memory Parallel Processing Language
ampro American Medical Peer Review Organization
a sealed glass or plastic bulb containing solutions for hypodermic injection. Historical Examples The chief sign of the Canterbury pilgrimage was an ampul or ampulla or flask of lead or pewter. A Handbook of Pictorial History Henry W. Donald n. sealed container holding a dose of medicine, 1907, from French ampul (1886), from Latin ampulla […]