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- (transitive) To push or pump (something, especially fluids) into a cavity or passage.
- The nurse injected a painkilling drug into the veins of my forearm.
- (transitive) To introduce (something) suddenly or violently.
- Punk injected a much-needed sense of urgency into the British music scene.
- (transitive) To administer an injection to (someone or something), especially of medicine or drugs.
- Now lie back while we inject you with the anesthetic.
- to inject the blood vessels
- (intransitive) To take or be administered something by means of injection, especially medicine or drugs.
- It's been a week since I stopped injecting, and I'm still in withdrawal.
- (transitive, computing) To introduce (code) into an existing program or its memory space, often without tight integration and sometimes through a security vulnerability.
- 1996 November 11, David Taillé <firstname.lastname@example.org>, “Getting Process information”, in comp.os.ms-windows.programmer.win32, Usenet, message-ID <MPG.email@example.com>:
- Yes, you'll have to use CreateRemoteThread to "inject code" if you want information like the current directory of a process (at least on NT 3.5x).
- 1999 August 23, Osvaldo Pinali Doederlein <firstname.lastname@example.org>, “Java is Going to Be the Death of Java”, in comp.lang.java.advocacy, Usenet, message-ID <email@example.com>:
- As soon as a virus programmer discovers that some popular ActiveX thing has a bug that can be exploited, e.g. with controlled crashes to inject code, it's going to be a disaster.
- (obsolete, transitive) To cast or throw; used with on.
to push or pump something in
to introduce something suddenly or violently
to administer an injection to
to take or be administered something by means of injection
- The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Wiktionary:Entry layout § Translations.