According to reports, the death took 26 minutes from injection.
THE MISSING FOLLOW-UP: How did you prescribe that, by pill, syrup, or injection?
The United States is in need of some injection of economic energy.
Within 24 hours after injection, a typical horse loses 35 to 100 pounds, mostly water weight.
With a record number of women—184—running for House and Senate seats this year, Capitol Hill got an injection of estrogen.
A small reservoir of compressed air is used—charged by means of a hand pump—for providing the necessary pressure for injection.
Dimly, I was aware of the injection, and immediately felt better.
In virulent infections the injection may be repeated in twenty-four hours.
And the process will be by the injection of a new and mighty motive power.
It has been employed by M. Gannal as an injection to preserve animal bodies, which it will do for years.
"forcing a fluid into a body" (with a syringe, etc.), early 15c., from Middle French iniection (14c.) or directly from Latin iniectionem (nominative iniectio), noun of action from past participle stem of inicere (see inject).
injection in·jec·tion (ĭn-jěk'shən)
The act of injecting a substance into a tissue, vessel, canal, or organ.
Something that is injected, especially a dose of liquid medicine injected into the body.
Congestion or hyperemia.