burn

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burn

verb blaze, blister, brand, burn to a cinder, burst into flame, catch fire, cauterize, char, conflagrate, consume, cremate, deflagrate, enkindle, fire, flame up, flare, gut, ignite, incandesce, incendiarize, incinerate, inflame, kindle, light up, melt, overheat, parch, relume, scald, scorch, scorify, sear, seethe, singe, sizzle, smelt, smolder, strike a light, vesicate
Associated concepts: arson, revocation of wills
See also: consume, deflagrate, destroy, efface, expend
References in periodicals archive ?
Four days of light duty for this fellow, thanks to first-degree and second-degree burns on his right arm.
Rulien, wearing jeans and a bathing suit top, suffered second-degree burns to her face, chest, stomach and arms, Cox said.
Mr Blann was told his wife had suffered second-degree burns over 90 per cent of her body.
This is usually due to second-degree burns surrounding the third-degree burn areas.
He said: "The victim suffered second-degree burns and is fortunate that they are not more serious.
He only gave up his vain battle after suffering 40 per cent second-degree burns.
It is used for moistening absorbent wound dressings and for debriding and cleaning acute and chronic dermal lesions, such as Stage I-IV pressure ulcers, stasis ulcers, diabetic ulcers, post-surgical wounds, first- and second-degree burns, abrasions and minor irritations of the skin.
Dillo sustained second-degree burns on her shoulders and was brought to the hospital for treatment, according to F02 Ericjude Belicario of the Bureau of Fire Protection.
A BAHRAINI woman, who sustained second-degree burns three weeks ago following a kitchen explosion, died of her injuries in hospital yesterday.
Well-known "WWE" superstar Triple H tweeted a photo of the second-degree burns that he suffered during WrestleMania 29.
A 40-year-old French woman also suffered second-degree burns.
Washington, Sep 15 (ANI): Using nanoemulsion lotion for treating second-degree burns sharply curbs bacterial growth, and reduces inflammation that could delay recovery, say University of Michigan scientists

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