You searched for: “burn
Units related to: “burn
(Latin: heat, warm; related to caust-, (fire, burn, burnt, burner))
(Greek: fire, burn, burnt, burner; from kaustikos, "capable of burning" or "burning" and kaukstos, "combustible" and from kaiein, "to burn")
(Latin: burn [fire])
(Greek > Latin: burn, shine, to kindle; light up; the heavens; the upper air, the sky)
(Latin: fire; burn, blaze)
(Latin: fire, burn, blaze)
(Latin: fire, burn)
(Greek [phlegmatikos] and Latin [phlegmaticus]: heat, inflammation; burn, inflame)
(Greek: fire, burn, burning, heat, produced by heating, hot; and sometimes also referring to "fever as shown at this link")
(Latin: fire, burn)
(Latin: burere, "to burn up"; from urere, with an inserted or faulty separation of b in amburere, "to burn around"; which stands for amb-urere, "to burn around", but it was misdivided into am-burere and because of this misdivision, the new verb burere was formed with the past participle bustum; so, it really came from urere, "to burn, to singe")
(Latin: to glow, to glow with heat; to burn; to glitter, to shine; white)
(Latin: to shine, to flash, to glow, to burn; fulmi-, lightning, thunder forth, denounce; related to fulg-)
Word Entries containing the term: “burn
actinic burn (s), actinic burns (pl) (nouns)
A burn, or burns, caused by exposure to sunlight or another source of ultraviolet radiation.
This entry is located in the following unit: actino-, actin-, actini-, -actinal, actis- + (page 1)
electric burn
The tissue damage or burn resulting from heat generated by an electric current.
This entry is located in the following unit: electro-, electr-, electri- (page 5)
ion burn, ion spot
A cathode-ray tube screen, an area of localized deterioration of luminescence caused by bombardment with negative ions.
This entry is located in the following unit: ion, ion- + (page 1)
thermal burn
1. Tissue reaction to or injury, usually of the skin, caused by exposure to extreme heat.
2. A burn caused by excessive heat or a type of injury to the skin caused by heat, electricity, chemicals, light, radiation, or friction.