Alley weed Colloquial term for marijuana Alliance for Cannabis Therapeutics

ACT, American organisation of induviduals who wants to end the restrictions against medical use of cannabis. Allilprodina Allylprodine. Allimentary orgasm Psychoanalytical term coined by Sandor Rado for the peak of gratification and allevation of tension experienced by infants during breast-feeding. This is, according to his theory, a prototype for the adult sexual orgasm, and the desire to recapture this early experience may lead to alcoholism and drug abuse.

Allobarbital C10H12N2O3, Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psychotropic Substances 1971, Schedule IV. Molecular weight: 208.3. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100. Medium to long-acting barbiturate. A white chrystalline powder. Used orally as a sedave and hypnotic and in combination with ace-tominophen and codeine as an analgesic. Allobarbital, -e, -um Allobarbital. Allobarbital-aminophenazone C10H12N2O3 CuH13N3O, Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psychotropic Substances 1971, Schedule IV. Molecular weight: 411.5. Percentage of anhydrous base: 50.6. Allobarbitone Allobarbital. Allobital Allobarbital. Allodene Amfetamine sulfate. Allopathy A method of treating disease with remedies that produce effects different from those caused by the disease itself. Allopyrabital Allobarbital-aminophenazone. Allospasmin Phenobarbital. Allowance Colloquial term for a drink. Allyl isothiocyanate Volatile oil of mus-

tard, used as a counterirritant in ointments and plasters and in the preparations of flavours, also used in manifacturing of war gas. After epidemics of glue sniffing in the 1960s many manufacturers of plasic cement added allyl isothiocyanate as a method of controllings the problem. When iol of mustard is sniffed it produces severe irritation of the nostrils. Allyl-3 méthyl-1 phényl-4 propionoxy-4 pipéridine Allylprodine. Allyl-5 (méthyl-1 butyl)-5 perhydro-pyrimidinetrione-2,4,6 Secobarbital. Allyl-5 isobutyl-5 barbituric acid Butalbi-tal.

Allylbarbital Butalbital. Allylbarbitural Allobarbital. Allylbarbituric acid Butalbital. Allylgesic Allobarbital. Allylprodin, -e, -um Allylprodine. Allylprodine C18H25NO2. A synthetic narcotic analgesic substance under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I. Molecular weight: 287.4. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100.

Allylprodine hydrochloride C18H25NO2

HCl. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I. Molecular weight: 323. 8. Percentage of anhydrous base: 88.7.

All asciutto Italian colloquial term for a drug dealer who is out of drugs.

Almagel Phénobarbital sodium.

Almazine Lorazepam.

Almizclillo 1. Brugmansia arborea.

2. Brugmansia suaveolens.

Almost Frozen Colloquial term for being drunk.

Almotracina-S Metamfetamine hydrochlo-ride.

Alnox Allobarbital.

ALNA-râdet Swedish organisation for prevention of alcohol and drug abuse in the workplace. Founded in cooperation between employers and trade unions. Alo-addin The old man on the mountain. Main character in a story told by Marco Polo and written by his co-prisoner Rustichello 1299. According to the saga he was barricading a valley between two mountains. In the valley beautiful buildings and fruit gardens were constructed. Floods of milk and honey and the most beautiful young girls were present. Only young men haschichins (hashish smokers) where allowed to get in after they have been put into deep sleep by a magic el-exir. The young men then lived in the paradise. When Alo-Adddin wanted to have enemies assasinated he called upon a man from the valley to his palace. He was only allowed to return to the paradise if he commited the murder. The saga is a mytical variant of the life of the assasins. Alobarbital Allobarbital. Alodan Pethidine hydrochloride. Alodorm Nitrazepam. Alopam Oxazepam. Alopon Opium, mixed alkaloids of. Aloprado Portugesean colloquial term for being high on drugs. Alotone Amfetamine sulfate. Alpax Alprazolam. Alperidine Allylprodine. Alpert, Richard (b. 1931), researcher at Harvard in 1950s and 160s, Timothy Learys co-worker and one of the leaders of the psychedelic movement, later influenced of indian philosophy and yoga. Calls himself by the sanskrit-name Ram Dass (Gods servant). Al-pert is regarded as guru to his follower and his philosophy is a mix of Judaism, Indian religion where hallucinogenic drugs like LSD is an integrated part. He is also the founder of the Seva-foundation working with dyeing aids-patients.

Alpha Alcoholism Initial stage of alcoholism in which drinking has become habitual and is relied upon for relief of personal problems but has not yet impaired health. A type of alcoholism used by Jellinek. Alpha Powder Colloquial term for drugs in powder form.

Alpha acid The main component of the bittering agent in the hop flower. Alpha androstenol Anabolic steroid. Alpha state Colloquial term for the calm state when a person is thinking of nothing in particular, daydreaming - one goal of electro-meditation devices. Alpha-1,3-dimethyl-4-phenyl-4-propionoxypiperidine Alphaprodine. Alpha-3-acetoxy-6-dimethylamino-4,4-diphenylheptane Alphacetylmethadol. Alpha-3-ethyl-1-methyl-4-phenyl-4-propionoxypiperidine Alphameprodine. Alpha-6-dimethylamino-4,4-diphenyl-3-acetoxyheptane Alphacetylmethadol. Alpha-6-dimethylamino-4,4-diphenyl-3-heptanol Alphamethadol. Alpha-6-dimethylamino-4,4-diphenyl-heptan-3-ol Alphamethadol. Alpha-ET Colloquial term for alpha-etyltyptamine.

Alpha-acetylmethadol Alphacetyl-methadol.

Alpha-acetoxy-3 dimethylamino-6 diphenyl-4,4 heptane Alphacetylmethadol. Alpha-chloralose An alcohol form of a chloral derivate. It is converted in the body to

Chloral hydrate.

Alpha-dimethylamino-6 diphenyl-4,4 heptanol-3 Alphacetylmethadol. Alpha-dimethylamino-6 diphenyl-4,4 heptanol-3 Dimepheptanol. Alpha-dimethyl-1,3 phenyl-4 propion-oxy-4 piperidine Alphaprodine. Alpha-dimethylamino-6 diphenyl-4,4-acetoxy-3 heptane Alphacetylmethadol. Alpha-ethyl-alpha-phenyl-glutarimide

Glutethimide.

Alpha-methyl-beta-phenethylamine

Amfetamine.

Alpha-methyl-p-methoxyphenylamine

Paramethoxyamfetamine (PMA). Alpha-methylbenzeneethamine Amfe-tamine.

Alpha-methylfentanyl C23H30N2O. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I, IV. Molecular weight: 350.5. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100.

Alpha-methylfentanyl hydrochloride

C23H30N2O HCl. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I, IV. Molecular weight: 387.0. Percentage of anhydrous base: 90.6. Alpha-methylmescaline 3,4,5-

trimethoxyamfetamme (TMA). Alpha-methylthiofentanyl C21H28N2OS. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I, IV. Molecular weight: 356.5. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100.

Alpha-methylthiofentanyl hydrochlori-

de C21H28N2OS HCl. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I, IV. Molecular weight: 393. 0. Percentage of anhydrous base: 90.7. Alpha-methyltiofentanyl Alpha-methylthiofentanyl.

Alpha-metiltiofentanilo

Alpha-methylthiofentanyl. Alpha-methyl-1 ethyl-3 phenyl-4 propi-onoxy-pipiridine Alphameprodine. Alpha-methylfentanyl Alpha-methylfentanyl.

Alpha-methylthiofentanyl Alpha-methylthiofentanyl. Alpha-phenyl-NN-dimethylphenethylamine Lefetamine. Alpha-pipradol Pipradrol. Alpha-pyrrolidino-p-methylvaler-ophenone Pyrovalerone. Alpha-ethyl-3 methyl-1 phenyl-4 propionoxypiperidine Alphameprodine.

Alphabet Colloquial term for LSD on paper. Alphacemethadone Alphacetylmethadol. Alphacetylmethadol C23H31NO2. Synthetic substance, opioid under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I. Molecular weight: 353.5. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100. See: Opioids.

Alphacetylmethadol hydrochloride

C23H31NO2 HCl. Synthetic substance, opioid under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I. Molecular weight: 389.9. Percentage of anhydrous base: 90.7. Alphacemethadone Alphacetylmethadol. Alphacetylmethadole Alphacetylmethadol. Alphafetoprotein AFP, a plasma protein produced by the fetal liver, yolk sac, and gastrointestinal tract; serum levels decline markedly by the age of one year but are again elevated in many hepatocellular carcinomas and teratocarcinomas and embryonal cell carcinomas, elevated levels may also be seen in benign liver disease, such as cirrhosis and viral hepatitis. Used in monitoring the response of hepatomas and germ cell neoplasms to treatment and in antenatal diagnosis of neural tube defects (indicated by elevated amniotic fluid alpha-fetoprotein levels.) Alphameprodine C17H25NO2. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I. Molecular weight:

275.4. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100. Alphamethadol C21H29NO. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I. Molecular weight:

311.5. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100. Alphamethadolum Alphamethadol. Alphamimetic Stimulating or mimicking the stimulation of the alpha-adrenergic receptors of the sympathetic nervous system, also an agent that act like this. Alphameprodine Alphameprodine. Alphaprodin, -e, -um Alphaprodine. Alphaprodine C16H23NO2. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I. Molecular weight: 261. 4. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100. Pat. 1970 to Hoffman - La Roche. Narcotic analgesic the produces morphine-like effects but is less potent than morphine. Under international control.

Alphaprodine hydrochloride C16H23NO2 HCl. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I. Molecular weight: 297.8. Percentage of anhy drous base: 87.8.

Alphatal Secbutabarbital sodium. Alplax Alprazolam.

Alprazolam C17H13ClN4. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psychotropic Substances, 1971, Schedule IV. Molecular weight: 308.8. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100. Pat. 1970 to Upjohn.

A benzodiazepine used as an anxiolytic in treatment of anxiety disorders and panic disorders and for short term relief of anxiety symptoms, administered orally. Alraun German word for mandrake. Alruna Swedish word for mandrake. Alsical Phenobarbital. Alstonia scholaris Asian tree. The seeds are used as an aphrodisiac. ALT Alanine transferase. Alt German, old. Top fermented beer. Altamisa Artemisia mexicana. Altamiza Artemisia mexicana. Altaniza Artemisia mexicana. Altar Colloquial term for opium-pipe. Alter German colloquial term for opium pipe. Altered State of Consciousness ASC. General term for a variety of states induced by drugs and autosuggestive techniques, including intoxicagtion, delirium, meditative and visionary states and the phases of sleep and dreaming. The perceprtion of time and space is often influenced and altered. Altimina Fencamfamin. Altin toz Colloquial term for cocaine. Altinal Amobarbital sodium. Altitudes Colloquial term for drunkenness. Altogetherty Colloquial term for being drunk.

Altose Methadone hydrochloride.

Altropan Phenobarbital.

Altsitzerkraut Scopolia carniolica.

Altweiberkappe German name for Aconi-

tum napellus.

Alu K-W Amobarbital.

Alu- K-W Amobarbital.

Alu-mag Phenobarbital.

Alu-o-mag Phenobarbital sodium.

Alubarb Phenobarbital.

Alubelap Phenobarbital.

Alucinado Colloquial term for person who is

"high" or "strung out" on drugs alucinando hallucinating.

Alucinantes Mexican colloquial term for hallucinogens.

Alucineta Argentinean colloquial term for hallucination.

Aludrox Secbutabarbital.

Aluhyde Secobarbital sodium.

Alulex Phenobarbital.

Alumat Phenobarbital.

Alumazen Phenobarbital.

Alupax Oxazepam.

Alupent-sed Amobarbital.

Alupram Diazepam.

Aluro Phenobarbital.

Alusil plus Phenobarbital.

Alutal Amobarbital.

Alutan Phenobarbital.

Aluthyn C.T. Phenobarbital.

Alutop Phenobarbital.

Alvenol Barbital.

Alvinol Ethchlorvynol.

Alvodine Piminodine ethylsulfonate (esy-

Alzapam Lorazepam.

Alzinox compound Phenobarbital sodium.

Am tropf hängen German colloquial term for drug addiction.

Am-ephed Amobarbital.

Am-ephen Phenobarbital.

Am-plus Dexamfetamine sulfate.

Am-sul Dexamfetamine sulfate.

Ama Amobarbital.

AMA Secobarbital.

Amaclasine theophylline Phenobarbital. Amadil Acetaminophen. Amal Amobarbital. Amal sodium Amobarbital sodium. AMALTA Acronym for the Association of Latin American Women for Control of Tobacco.

Amanita New Latin Amanita, genus name, from Greek amanitai, a fungus. Any of various mushrooms in the of the family Amanita-ceae, order Agaricales, several of which are poisonous.

Amanita muscaria A species, fly agaric, producing muscarine and ibotenic acid, a psy-chotropic substance. Ingestion causes intoxication (resembling drunkenness) and ultimately loss of consciousness. Amanita phalloides A species, the destroying angel or death cup, producing a hemolysin and a mixture of peptide toxins (e g., phal-loidin) that are protoplasmic poisons. These cause irreversible damage in cardiac muscle, Iiver, and kidney cells after 24 hours, mortali-yranges trom 50 to 90 per cent. See also: Amatoxin.

Amanitaceae A family of mushrooms of the order Agaricales, subclass Holobasidio-mycetidae, including the genus Amanita. Amanitin C39H54N10O13S. A poisonous alkaloid from fly agaric, also a poisonous glyco-side from the various mushrooms, especially from Amanita phalloides. Highly toxic causes salivation, voimiting, bloody stools, cayanosis, muscular twitching, convulsions. Can be fatal. Amanitotoxin See: Amatoxin. Amantadine C10H17N HCl, an antiviral drug, also used in the treatment of Parkinson's disease.

Amaphen Butalbital. Amaphen, reformulated Butalbital. Amapol Phenobarbital. Amapola Colloquial term for opium poppy. Amapolas del campo Argemone mexicana. Amaretto An Italian liqueur flavored with almond. Italian, diminutive of amaro, bitter, from Latin amarus. Amargyl Amobarbital. Amarilla 1. Colloquial term for barbiturates. 2. Argentinean colloquial term for DMT.

3. Agentinian colloquial term for heroin. 4 . Colloquial term for "yellow" Nembutal Amarilla, la Colloquial term for marijuana. Amaron borrachero Pontedaria cordata, Ayahuasca admixture plant. Amarsyl Amobarbital. Amaron Brugmansia candida. Amaron waska Banisteriopsis caapi. Amasisa Erythrina peoppigina, Ayahuasca admixture plant. Amasust Amobarbital. Amatane Amobarbital. Amatoxin Any in a class of cyclic hepato-toxins found in Amanita phalloides. Also called: Amanita toxin. Amaymustak Jimson weed. Amazon coca A variety of the coca plant Erythroxylum coca ipadu cultivated in the delta of the Amazon river. The plant has smaller leaves than the other coca. The Indians dry the leaves and make a powder that is mixed with ash and chewed, the content of cocaine is relatively low, normally 0,1 per cent. Amazonia tree datura Brugmansia versicolor.

Amazonian datura Brugmansia versicolor. Ambar Metamfetamine hydrochloride or Phenobarbital.

Ambarlone Amobarbital sodium. Ambenyl Hydrocodone. Amber Brew Beer. Ambfe Artemisia mexicana. Ambi-huasca Banisteriopsis caapi. Ambigen plus Amobarbital. Ambiwaska Banisteriopsis caapi. Amblyopia Impairment of vision without detectable organic lesion of the eye amaurosis. Alcoholic amblyopia also called nutritional amblyopia, toxic amblyopia or tobacco amblyopia

Central or cecocentral scotomata due to poor nutrition; seen in alcoholics and patients with severe nutritional deprivation or vitamin B12 deficiency, as in pernicious anemia. Complete recovery is possible with good diet and B vitamins; prolonged deficiency results in per manent loss of central vision. Arsenic amblyopia

Disturbance of vision due to the use of arsenic.

Color amblyopia

Impairment of color vision, caused by toxic or other influences. Quinine amblyopia

Amblyopia following large doses of quinine; thought to be due to anemia of the retina. Toxic amblyopia

Amblyopia due to poisoning, as from tobacco or alcohol.

Ambrosia 1. The food of the gods, thought to confer immortality. From Greek and Roman Mythology. 2. Artemisia absinthium. Ambubi Withania somnifera. Ambulant treatment Out patient treatment. French, from Latin ambulans, ambulant-, present participle of ambulare, to walk. Moving or walking about.

Amcodex Dexamfetamine hydrochloride.

Amdex Dexamfetamine sulfate.

Amdram Metamfetamine.

Amdran Metamfetamine hydrochloride.

Ameco Amobarbital.

Amedrine Metamfetamine hydrochloride.

Amefin Amobarbital.

Amenorrhea Cessation of menstruation. Primary amenorrhea is a delay in or a failure to start menstruation; secondary amenorrhea is a cessation in the menstrual cycle. It can be caused by dysfunctioning of the pituitary gland, ovaries, uterus, or hypothalamus, by surgical removal of the ovaries or uterus, by stress or other emotional factors, or by inadequate nutrition. Amenorrehea is a common complication of drug abuse. Women with anorexia and female athletes have an increased incidence of amenorrhea. Amephytal Amobarbital. Amepromat Meprobamate. Amepyrin Barbital.

American Academy of Addiction Psychiatry US organisation formed to; promote excellence in the treatment of addictions, educate the public regarding addictions, to provide expert consultation to organizations and government agencies so that informed public policy decisions in addictions can be made, promote accessibility of quality treatment for all patients, disseminate new information in the field of addiction psychiatry, encourage research on the etiology, prevention, identification, and treatment of the addictions, promote effective teaching in addictions at the undergraduate, post graduate and fellowship levels of training

American Brands American industrial con glomerate that was once the world's largest cigarette maker. It was formed in 1969 as the parent company for the American Tobacco Company (founded 1890). Corporate headquarters are in Old Greenwich, Conn. The history of the American Tobacco Company traces to the post-Civil War period in North Carolina, when a Confederate veteran, Washington Duke, began trading in tobacco. In 1874 he and his sons, Benjamin N. Duke and James Buchanan Duke, built a factory and in 1878 formed the firm of W. Duke, Sons & Co., one of the first tobacco companies to introduce cigarette-manufacturing machines. Entering the "cigarette war," the Dukes eventually established the American Tobacco Company in 1890, with James as president. Through mergers and purchases, the Duke brothers eventually acquired corporate control of virtually the entire American tobacco industry-some 150 factories in all. In 1911, however, after five years of litigation, a U.S. Court of Appeals judged this tobacco trust in violation of the Sherman Anti-Trust Act and ordered it dissolved. The main manufacturers to emerge, in addition to American, were R.J. Reynolds, Liggett & Myers, and Lorillard. In 1916 American introduced its most popular cigarette brand, Lucky Strike, and in 1939 it introduced one of the first king-size cigarettes, Pall Mall (an old name reapplied to a new cigarette). The sales of these two brands made American Tobacco the most successful cigarette manufacturer in the 1940s. The company failed to establish equally strong brands of filter cigarettes in the 1950s, however, and by the 1970s it had slipped to a minor position among U.S. tobacco makers. American Tobacco began diversifying in the 1960s with the purchase of Gallaher Ltd., one of the largest tobacco companies in Great Britain. It acquired the Franklin Life Insurance Company in 1979, and its other subsidiaries make Jim Beam whiskey, Master locks, and Acco office supplies. In 1994 American Brands sold its tobacco unit, American Tobacco Company, to the British conglomerate B.A.T. Industries PLC.

American Cancer Society American Cancer Society, cancer research and public education organisation. The organisation was founded in 1913 as the American Society for the Control of Cancer; its purpose was to disseminate knowledge concerning the symptoms, treatment, and prevention of cancer, to investigate conditions under which cancer is found, and to compile statistics in regard thereto. The society adopted its current name in 1945. In 1993 it had more than two million members.

The society consists of a national office, 57 divisions, and more than 3400 units. The national society is responsible for overall planning; the administration of research programs, medical grants, and clinical fellowships; and public and professional education at the national level. The divisions and units are located at the state and county levels and are rs-sponsible for local education and programs. The society supports research outside the organisation as well as conducting its own research. Studies performed by the society have demonstrated the effects of cigarette smoking on mortality and lung cancer, and have examined how different lifestyles affect the occurrence of cancer.

American Civil Liberties Union American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU), non-profit litigation and lobbying organisation founded in 1920. Originally established to defend conscientious objectors during World War I (19141918), the organisation later expanded its activities to include defending freedom of expression, privacy, due process, and equal protection in a non-partisan fashion on behalf of anyone, irrespective of how unpopular the cause. Founding members of the ACLU included social reformer Jane Addams, writers Helen Keller and James Weldon Johnson, socialist leaders Eugene V. Debs and Norman Thomas, jurist Felix Frankfurter, legislator and women's rights leader Jeanette Rankin, and other women's rights activists, such as Crystal Eastman, Mary Ware Dennett, and Elizabeth Gurley Flynn. The ACLU's national headquarters are in New York City. The organization also maintains offices in Washington, D.C.

Among the issues that concern the ACLU are women's rights, reproductive freedom, lesbian and gay rights, art censorship, children's rights, immigrants' and aliens' rights, AIDS, civil liberties, national security, privacy and technology, capital punishment, and prisons. American Council for Drug Education Formerly the American Council on Marijuana and other Psychoactive Drugs. Founded in 1977 and renamed 1983 with the aim to educate the public about health hazards associated with the use of psychoactive drugs. The council believes an educated public is the best defence against drug abuse and therefore it promotes scientific findings, organizes conferences and seminars and provide medcia resources and publishes educational material. Operated by Phoenix House. American Council on Marijuana and other Psychoactive Drugs See American Council for Drug Education. American Lung Association Organisation founded in 1904 to fight lung disease through education, community service, advocacy, and research. The organisations medical section is the American Thoracic Society, a professional society of more than 10,000 members. The American Lung Association chairs and serves as secretariat for the National Coalition to Eliminate Tuberculosis, a coalition of sixty-five organisations assembled to fight tuberculosis. The American Lung Association has local Lung Associations across the United States. National headquarters is in New York City.

American Medical Association (AMA), federation of state and territorial medical associations, founded in 1847 and incorporated in 1897, to promote medical knowledge and protect the welfare of United States physicians. Activities of the association include maintaining standards of medical education and ethics, providing scientific information to the profession and health education information to the public, and developing programs to advance the practice of medicine and serve the health needs of the public. The AMA publishes the Journal of the American Medical Association, The AM News (weekly), and ten speciality journals. The association holds semi-annual conventions and scientific assemblies. It maintains headquarters in Chicago, Illinois. American Society for Addiction Medicine US medical specialty society dedicated to educating physicians and improving the treatment of individuals suffering from alcoholism or other addictions.

American Society for the Promotion of Temperence See: Temperance. American aloe See: Agave. Americans with Disabilities Act US. civil-rights law that forbids discrimination against otherwise qualified individuals on the basis of a physical or mental handicap. The act is also designed to end most physical barriers to disabled persons in employment and in the use of accommodations, transportation, and telecommunications. The law also protects people with AIDS and alcoholics and drug abusers who are in treatment. Amerikan Kelebegi Turkish Colloquial term for morphine.

Amerikan fistigi Turkish Colloquial term for depressants.

Amerikanischer Rausch German colloquial term for effects following the use of different drugs.

Ameritrat Meprobamate. AMERSA Acronym for Association for Medical Education and Research in Substance Abuse.

Amerm Amobarbital.

Ames Colloquial term for Amyl nitrite. Amesec Amobarbital.

Amethyst Gem believed fo prevent drunkness in ancient times. See also: Amethys-tic agent.

Amethystic agent Greek amethystos, not drunken. A substance taken with the objective of reversing or mitigating the intoxicating effects of alcohol. Such compounds may act by inhibiting the effects of alcohol on the central nervous system or by accelerating the metabolism of alcohol by the liver. Effective drugs of this class are not currently available for therapeutic purposes.

Ametil complesso Phenobarbital. AMF Dutch colloquial term for amfetamines. Amfe-Dyn Dexamfetamine sulfate or dexam-fetamine phosphate.

Amfepramon, -a, -e, -um Amfepramone. Amfepramone C13H19NO. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psychotropic Substances, 1971, Schedule IV. Molecular weight: 205.3. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100. Amfepramone glutamate

C13H19NO.C5H9NO4. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psychotropic Substances, 1971, Schedule IV. Molecular weight: 352.4. Percentage of anhydrous base: 58.3. Amfepramone hydrochloride C13H19NO.HCl. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psychotropic Substances, 1971, Schedule IV. Molecular weight: 241. 8. Percentage of anhydrous base: 84.9. Amfepramonklorid Amfepramone hydrochloride.

Amfetamine C9H13N. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psychotropic Substances, 1971, Schedule II. Molecular weight: 135.2. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100. Overview: See Amfetamines. Amfetamine (4-chlorophenoxy) acetate C9H13N QH^^l. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psychotropic Substances, 1971, Schedule II. Molecular weight: 321. 8. Percentage of anhydrous base: 42.0. Amfetamine acetylsalicylate C9H13N C9H8O4. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psychotropic Substances, 1971, Schedule II. Molecular weight: 315.4. Percentage of anhydrous base: 42.9.

Amfetamine adipate C9H13N C6H10O4. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psy-chotropic Substances, 1971, Schedule II. Mo lecular weight: 281.3. Percentage of anhydrous base: 48.1.

Amfetamine aspartate C9H13N C4H7NO4. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psy-chotropic Substances, 1971, Schedule II. Molecular weight: 268.3. Percentage of anhydrous base: 50.4.

Amfetamine hydrochloride C9H13N HCl. Synthetic substance under international control according to the UN Convention on Psy-chotropic Substances, 1971, Schedule II. Molecular weight: 170.7. Percentage of anhydrous base: 79.2.

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