|1.||any liquid that occurs naturally in or is secreted by plant or animal tissue: the juice of an orange; digestive juices|
|a. fuel for an engine, esp petrol|
|c. alcoholic drink|
|3.||a. vigour or vitality|
|b. essence or fundamental nature|
|4.||stew in one's own juice See stew|
|5.||to extract juice from (fruits or vegetables) in order to drink|
|[C13: from Old French jus, from Latin]|
|1.||slang (US) to make lively: to juice up a party|
|2.||(often passive) to cause to be drunk: he got juiced up on Scotch last night|
A fluid naturally contained in plant or animal tissue.
A bodily secretion, especially that secreted by the glands of the stomach and intestines.
Give something energy, spirit, or interest. For example, They tried to juice up the party by playing loud music.
Change something to improve its performance, as in That old jeep's motor got juiced up in the shop, or Lowering interest rates is one way to juice up the economy. [Slang; second half of 1900s]