Recent Examples of nicotine from the Web
The first nerve agents were invented by accident in the 1930s when researchers were trying to make cheaper and better alternatives to nicotine as insecticides.
Research is mixed on whether nicotine replacement therapies like the patch and gum will help pregnant women, Maulik said.
In 2013, a trial found the practice to be as effective in helping smokers quit as using nicotine patches.
The paper used for wrapping cigars is made from tobacco, so blunt smokers inhale the nicotine from the tobacco as well as the THC from the marijuana in a blunt.
These contain nicotine and tar, both of which can lead to yellow and brown stains on your teeth.
And as expected, nicotine and alcohol are also still bad for you.
Despite the heat, the moisture, and the so-close-you-can-smell-the-nicotine-on-your-neighbor’s-hands tight space, Solis’ vision was excitingly refreshing.
Many are worried that the mild flavor of ECS will hook young people on nicotine, encouraging teenagers to smoke tobacco in the future.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'nicotine.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of nicotine
First Known Use: 1817See Words from the same year
NICOTINE Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of nicotine for English Language Learners
: a poisonous substance in tobacco that makes it difficult for people to stop smoking cigarettes
NICOTINE Defined for Kids
medical Definition of nicotine
Biographical Note for nicotine
Seen and Heard
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