Only one dose of an experimental serum was available, and Brantly insisted that it go to his colleague, Nancy Writebol.
Much of it tastes like acerbic carbonated water with a dose of sugar to take the edge off.
Say what you want about postmodernism: in democracy, reality does come with a dose of social construction.
The drug can cost as little as $5 a dose and might only be needed once before breast surgery.
Stop Making Sense is the only current movie that's a dose of happiness from beginning to end.
Ill give him a dose; Ill put my mark on him—one that milk and water, or soap, cannot remove.
Let us by all means give them instead a dose of positive philosophy.
Miss Armitage gave her patient the second dose of her medicine and she closed her eyes.
She could not tell the exact time, because, in spite of her efforts, she had ended by falling into a dose.
In about half an hour he again awoke, when a second dose of the strong infusion was administered to him.
c.1600, from Middle French dose (15c.), from Late Latin dosis, from Greek dosis "a portion prescribed," literally "a giving," used by Galen and other Greek physicians to mean an amount of medicine, from stem of didonai "to give" (see date (n.1)). Slang meaning "venereal disease" is from 1914.
1650s, from dose (n.). Related: Dosed; dosing.
A specified quantity of a therapeutic agent, such as a drug, prescribed to be taken at one time or at stated intervals.
The amount of radiation administered as therapy to a given site.
To give or prescribe something, such as medicine, in specified amounts.
To give someone a dose, as of medicine.
To infect with a venereal disease, esp gonorrhea: What's going to happen is that you'll get dosed (1914+)