nectar- +

(Greek > Latin: drink of the gods; from Greek mythology)

1. The sweet, saccharine secretion, or liquid that flowering plants produce as a way of attracting insects and small birds that assist in pollination.
2. A thick drink made from puréed fruit; such as, mango nectar.
3. The juice of a fruit; especially, when not diluted; or a blend of fruit juices; such as, pear nectar; tropical nectar, etc.
4. In Greek and Roman mythology, the drink of the gods that sustained their beauty and immortality.
5. An enjoyable, delicious, or much appreciated drink.
Of or like nectar.
Resembling nectar; very sweet and pleasant.
Imbued with nectar; mingled with nectar; abounding with nectar.
1. Of the nature of or resembling nectar.
2. Delicious or sweet.
3. Pertaining to, containing, or resembling nectar; delicious; nectarean.
A reference to the nectary of a plant.

The nectary is that part of a blossom which secretes nectar, usually the base of the corolla or petals; also, the spur of such flowers as the larkspur and columbine, whether nectariferous or not.

Producing nectar.
nectarine (s), nectarines (pl): sweet, nectar, fruit
1. Of the nature of, sweet as, nectar; similar to or like nectar.
2. The smooth-skinned variety or mutation of a peach.
3. A variety of aromatic peach of ancient origin, having a smooth skin.
4. A variety or mutation of the peach bearing smooth-skinned fruit usually with yellow flesh.

Probably inspired by German nektarpfirsich, "nectar-peach".

nectarize, nectarise (British)
1. To mingle or to infuse with nectar; to sweeten.
2. To mix or to saturate with nectar.
1. Extremely pleasing to the taste.
2. A delicious, sweet, and fragrant drink.
3. Of the nature of or resembling nectar.
nectary (s), nectaries (pl)
1. The nectar-producing organ of a flowering plant.
2. A glandlike organ, located outside or within a flower, that secretes nectar.

Related "drink" units: bib-; dipso-; haust-; poto-.