The syringes McNamee suddenly produced in 2009 that he said he “saved” after injecting Clemens?
Gorman says she was shocked that “one of their own” would steal narcotics out from under their noses and swap the syringes.
And soon after, he saw one of his syringes being used for the first time in Cambodia.
early 15c., from Late Latin syringa, from Greek syringa, accusative of syrinx "tube, hole, channel, shepherd's pipe," related to syrizein "to pipe, whistle, hiss," from PIE root *swer- (see susurration). Originally a catheter for irrigating wounds, the application to hypodermic needles is from 1884.
c.1600, the instrument itself known from 14c. in English, from Late Latin syrinx, from Greek syrinx "shepherd's pipe." Used of vocal organs of birds from 1872.
syringe sy·ringe (sə-rĭnj', sēr'ĭnj)
An instrument used to inject fluids into the body or draw them from it.
A hypodermic syringe.
syrinx syr·inx (sēr'ĭngks)
n. pl. syr·inx·es or sy·rin·ges (sə-rĭn'jēz, -rĭng'gēz)
A pathological tube-shaped cavity in the brain or spinal cord.
A medical instrument used to inject fluids into the body or draw them from it. Syringes have several different forms. Bulb syringes are usually made of rubber and work by squeezing the bulb to expel a fluid from it, as in ear irrigation. Needle syringes have hypodermic needles attached to plastic or glass tubes that contain plungers to create force or suction.