Adjective "juiced" definition and examples

(Juiced may not be an adjective, but it can be used as an adjective, click here to find out.)

Pronunciation

/dʒuːs/

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Definitions and examples

noun

The liquid obtained from or present in fruit or vegetables.
  1. 'The fact that you don't need an electrical appliance to extract juice from a watermelon also comes as a blessing for these vendors.'
  2. 'Pour and add the lemon juice, salt, honey, pepper and olive oil in a vessel.'
  3. 'Transfer the mixture to a bowl and stir in the vinegar, lemon juice and mustard, then slowly add the olive oil.'
  4. 'Add mustard and all of the herbs and spices to the white sauce then add lemon juice.'
  5. 'Combine oil, vinegar, lemon juice, salt, sugar, and herbs in a small saucepan.'
  6. 'Since I like doing things by hand I have always extracted juices the old fashioned way.'
  7. 'To the cold syrup add the extracted juice and mix by stirring.'
  8. 'Add the olive oil and lemon juice, salt and pepper and mulch in your hands.'
  9. 'For each mojito we use the juice from one whole lime - and a little of that green skin.'
  10. 'Meanwhile, in a large bowl, combine the vinegar, lemon juice, oil, salt and pepper.'
  11. 'a carton of orange juice'
  12. 'For palates that have grown up with an array of soft drinks and fruit juices, that flavor profile can be a little too intense.'
  13. 'It is also used for other natural products, including fruit juices, beer, wine and honey.'
  14. 'Fruit and vegetable juices are loaded with vitamins and minerals.'
  15. 'She cursed to herself for drinking all that fruit juice.'
  16. 'Stick to bottled water and canned soft drinks, fruit juices, and alcoholic beverages.'
  17. 'Watch out for acidic drinks, such as fizzy drinks and fruit juices, as they can cause tooth erosion.'
  18. 'First of all pub visits would mean drinking cola or orange juice.'
  19. 'I drink only orange juice, never tea or coffee, which would only increase my level of impatience.'
  20. 'So take your mother's advice and drink some orange juice!'
  21. 'Last time James had stomach problems after drinking too much orange juice.'
  22. 'Pizzas are grilled, and kebabs threaded with bread between the chunks of meat, to soak up their juices as they cook.'
  23. 'Allowing a roast or a whole fish to rest after being cooked so the juices can work themselves through the meat is slow cooking, too.'
  24. 'The rotation slowly cooks the meat in its own juices and allows easy access for continuous basting.'
  25. 'Brush each piece of lamb with Dijon mustard, then roll in the breadcrumbs (this will stop the puff pastry from absorbing the juices when it is cooking).'
  26. 'Baste with cooking juices throughout for golden crispy skin.'
  27. 'Add four tbsp of the juices to the shredded meat, taste for seasoning and adjust accordingly.'
  28. 'Leave a thin layer of fat on steaks, chops, and roasts during cooking to seal in juices.'
  29. 'Cook meat thoroughly; juices should be brown, not pink or red.'
  30. 'Add the garlic, parsley, thyme, salt and pepper and cook for 5 min or until the juices almost cook away.'
  31. 'Strain the cooking juices into a saucepan and boil to reduce by half.'
  32. 'the digestive juices'
  33. 'It usually starts in the inner lining of the tube that the digestive juices flow through.'
  34. 'Gall stones may lodge at the intersection, causing obstruction to the flow of pancreatic juices or bile.'
  35. 'Just a bite or two to get the stomach juices churning.'
  36. 'Tastes abound, but smells, the scents that get the salivary juices running, are absent.'
  37. 'Digestive problems may occur if the cancer blocks the release of pancreatic juices into the bowel.'
  38. 'It stores digestive juices that are made by the liver.'
  39. 'The essential oils found in the leaves even aid digestion by increasing the flow of digestive juices.'
  40. 'Like peppermint, it helps your body expel gas, but it also stimulates your digestive juices.'
  41. 'Stomach juices must break them into small pieces before they can be absorbed through the stomach wall and enter the bloodstream, Phillips says.'
  42. 'The pancreas makes and secretes digestive juices and enzymes, which help break down fats, carbohydrates and proteins.'
  43. 'With party think tanks, big and small, uncorking their creative juices, seminal works take centre stage and artistic expressions reach for the stars.'
  44. 'But think how it could loosen up your creative juices.'
  45. 'To help their creative juices flow, the students were divided into four groups of seven.'
  46. 'The creative juices were flowing in Hacketstown recently as the town's young people looked to their own town for inspiration.'
  47. 'There is still time to get the creative juices running and this could be a profitable exercise as the prize money on offer in the competition has increased this year.'
  48. 'Fantasies start to flow, and so do Sarah's creative juices.'
  49. 'Stuck for ideas, they went to the pub to top up their creative juices.'
  50. 'In fact, we'll be using the furniture, posts, doors and other fixtures in ways guaranteed to get your creative juices flowing.'
  51. 'That's what you need to stimulate the creative juices!'
  52. 'Parenthood, it seems, gets everyone's creative juices flowing.'
  53. 'the batteries have run out of juice'
  54. 'You need electric juice to mix up all those fruity summer drinks to be enjoyed poolside.'
  55. 'Supplying the juice for all this electrical stuff is the next problem.'
  56. 'he ran out of juice on the last lap'
  57. 'Being a congressman just gives him a little more juice with the ward-heelers, union guys and pinstripe guys back home.'
  58. 'He was conspiratorial, possessing mysterious juice with the ownership, able to operate completely outside the normal chain of command.'
  59. 'The companies convinced us that they had some juice on Capitol Hill, that they could sell this settlement.'
  60. 'If he has been less than popular on Capitol Hill, he has juice where it counts.'
  61. 'She is not yet ready to use her juice to alter Administration policy.'
  62. 'Virtually everyone in the sport suspected that he was on the juice.'
  63. 'Want evidence that the steroid crackdown is working and the players aren't using using juice as much?'
  64. 'These guys are easy to spot when they are on the juice because if you get a good look at their eyes at the start line their pupils are as big as dinner plates!'
  65. 'I still don't believe the juice use is as widespread as he would like us to think.'
  66. 'Those wrestlers were either too fat or so pumped up on the juice they would blow up after 2 minutes.'

verb

Extract the juice from (fruit or vegetables)
  1. 'When an orange is juiced, fibre and other health-giving elements are left behind.'
  2. 'I watched him this morning juicing a grapefruit, guava, blood orange, mango, plums, and grapes and pouring the elixir into a giant glass pitcher.'
  3. 'The industrial-strength stainless steel cutting blade is designed to juice fruits and vegetables.'
  4. 'I've started eating mince pies, and can't seem to stop, but I'm still juicing the veggies, so hopefully it will balance itself out.'
  5. 'If people don't like eating vegetables, they suggest juicing them.'
  6. 'Since fruits and vegetables are juiced raw, the enzymes are still viable when you drink the juice.'
Liven something up.
  1. 'They have juiced things up by turning Hyde into a sex fiend whose animal lusts culminate when he tears a prominent socialite to pieces.'
  2. 'So to juice it up, we made a short movie all about special effects.'
  3. 'Anytime the pace seems to flag (it does so with clockwork precision) the music is juiced up and things explode and then our heroes are back where they started - negotiating even bigger plot-holes.'
  4. 'The pressure to produce sensationalist news at whatever price that characterizes much of the media creates an environment conducive to cutting corners or juicing up a story with fabricated details.'
  5. 'But that would be silly, like tacking some ill-conceived speculation onto the end of a story about boring financial statements to juice it up a little.'
Drunk.

    More definitions

    1. intoxicated from alcohol; drunk: When arrested he was definitely juiced.

    More examples(as adjective)

    "results can be juiced."

    Origin

    Middle English: via Old French from Latin jus ‘broth, vegetable juice’.

    Phrase

    get one's creative juices flowing