Cola


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  • noun

Synonyms for Cola

carbonated drink flavored with extract from kola nuts ('dope' is a southernism in the United States)

References in periodicals archive ?
Physical processes on land and their relationship to climate on a number of scales is another area that COLA is exploring.
For example, at age 80, one could purchase a $140-per-day benefit without COLA for about the same price as a $100-per-day benefit with COLA.
As the Social Security system became more and more expensive--even requiring emergency congressional reprieves in 1977 and 1983 --Nixon, the last president to sign a balanced budget, regretted that COLAs made it so much harder for any successor to do the same.
In order to convince consumers that they were still sipping cola, scientists at Pepsi had to tinker with the flavor to make it more recognizable.
Autopsies revealed that the leg and spnal bones of the cola drinkers were as dense as those of the control rats.
Big Cola is a classic upstart, the product of a Peruvian company that quietly began its Mexican invasion less than two years ago through Puebla and Guadalajara and just now has reached the capital.
But active girls who drank colas were five times more likely to have broken a bone than active girls who drank no cola.
Today, the two cola giants are still lodged in a fierce war over control of one of the most attractive soft-drink markets in the region.
A 12-ounce can of a non-diet cola has about 10 teaspoons of sugar and 150 calories.
into Britain's biggest privately held company, will introduce his Virgin Cola in the United States in the spring, taking on the Coca-Cola Co.