VS.

Nectar vs. Juice

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Nectarnoun

The drink of the gods.

Juicenoun

(uncountable) A liquid from a plant, especially fruit.

‘Squeeze the orange and some juice will come out.’;

Nectarnoun

(by extension) Any delicious drink, now especially a type of sweetened fruit juice.

Juicenoun

(countable) A beverage made of juice.

‘I’d like two orange juices please.’;

Nectarnoun

(botany) The sweet liquid secreted by flowers to attract pollinating insects and birds.

Juicenoun

(uncountable) Any liquid resembling juice.

Nectarverb

(intransitive) To feed on nectar.

Juicenoun

(Scotland) A soft drink.

Nectarnoun

The drink of the gods (as ambrosia was their food); hence, any delicious or inspiring beverage.

Juicenoun

Electricity.

Nectarnoun

A sweetish secretion of blossoms from which bees make honey.

Juicenoun

Liquor.

Nectarnoun

a sweet liquid secretion that is attractive to pollinators

Juicenoun

Political power.

Nectarnoun

fruit juice especially when undiluted

Juicenoun

Petrol; gasoline.

Nectarnoun

(classical mythology) the food and drink of the gods; mortals who ate it became immortal

Juicenoun

Vitality.

Nectar

Nectar is a sugar-rich liquid produced by plants in glands called nectaries or nectarines, either within the flowers with which it attracts pollinating animals, or by extrafloral nectaries, which provide a nutrient source to animal mutualists, which in turn provide herbivore protection. Common nectar-consuming pollinators include mosquitoes, hoverflies, wasps, bees, butterflies and moths, hummingbirds, honeyeaters and bats.

Juicenoun

The amount charged by a bookmaker for betting services.

Juicenoun

Steroids.

Juicenoun

Semen.

Juicenoun

The vaginal lubrication that a woman naturally produces when sexually aroused.

Juicenoun

Musical agreement between instrumentalists.

Juiceverb

(transitive) To extract the juice from something.

Juiceverb

(transitive) To energize or stimulate something.

Juiceadjective

's (used in certain set phrases like juice harp)

Juicenoun

The characteristic fluid of any vegetable or animal substance; the sap or part which can be expressed from fruit, etc.; the fluid part which separates from meat in cooking.

‘An animal whose juices are unsound.’; ‘The juice of July flowers.’; ‘The juice of Egypt's grape.’; ‘Letters which Edward Digby wrote in lemon juice.’; ‘Cold water draws the juice of meat.’;

Juiceverb

To moisten; to wet.

Juicenoun

the liquid part that can be extracted from plant or animal tissue

Juicenoun

energetic vitality;

‘her creative juices were flowing’;

Juicenoun

electric current;

‘when the wiring was finished they turned on the juice’;

Juicenoun

any of several liquids of the body;

‘digestive juices’;

Juice

Juice is a drink made from the extraction or pressing of the natural liquid contained in fruit and vegetables. It can also refer to liquids that are flavored with concentrate or other biological food sources, such as meat or seafood, such as clam juice.

Nectar Illustrations

Juice Illustrations

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