Contact Burn

A burn caused by touching a hot object such as the burner of a stove, a skillet or grill
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And you get yourself a nasty contact burn on the neck because the strong strap won't break.
Typically, people can be burned by metals that are at temperatures above 60[degrees] C, according to ASTM C1055-03, "Standard Guide for Heated System Surface Conditions that Produce Contact Burn Injuries." MeLampy notes that the NACE International SP0198-10 "Standard Practice of Corrosion Under Thermal Insulation and Fireproofing Materials--A Systems Approach" provides good guidance for the selection of coatings to be used for insulated high temperature service at different maximum temperatures.
(6.) ASTM Standard C1055-2003 (Re-Affirmed 2014), Standard Guide for Heated System Surface Conditions That Produce Contact Burn Injuries.
Thermal burn is further classified into scalds, flame burn, contact burn and flash burn7-9.
However, during dissection in the triangle of Calot, the remaining duodenal bulb diverticulum is at risk for direct contact burn or energy conduction burn.
Optimal duration of cooling for an acute scald contact burn injury in a porcine model.
Twenty-eight patients sustained flame burns, 15 hot-water burns or scalds, 1 a contact burn, and 1 rectal and peri-anal burns due to a hot-water enema.
Subsequent medical report revealed that the child sustained 11 contact burn and trauma injuries and infection on face and neck, both knees, right thigh, left toe, back, right and left arms, and right buttock.
It's different to a contact burn you might get from placing your hand on something very hot."
The treatment of palmar contact burns in children: a five-year review.
The highest median age of 44 years was for patients with contact burns. Flaming liquids resulted in the highest median of affected TBSA (16.9%) while corrosive chemicals had the lowest median of affected TBSA at 0.7%.