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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It only takes one second at 167 degrees Fahrenheit for a contact burn, and less time for both children and the elderly who have similar delayed-reaction issues," states inventor and patent holder, William S.
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.
Pink Sheets:INTK), an emerging global leader in nanoscience energy saving solutions, announced today that the Company's patented nanotechnology based Nansulate[R] thermal insulation and protective coating is being used by a Florida County to coat the metal handrails at municipal facilities to protect its citizens from contact burn injury caused by touching these metal surfaces which have been exposed to the intense summer sun.
It's different to a contact burn you might get from placing your hand on something very hot.
Also, keep young children away from the heating devices in the home to avoid contact burn injuries.
Also, make sure fireplaces have screens or doors to keep embers inside; -- Don't forget to keep young children away from wood stoves to avoid contact burn injuries; -- Purchase electric space heaters that have the label of an independent testing laboratory, such as United Laboratories (UL).
Keep young children away from working wood stoves and heaters to avoid contact burn injuries.
A blister is a bubble or a small pocket of fluid within the upper layer of the skin, which appears as reaction to heat such as scalding and other contact burns.
Jamil Al Jamali, Reconstructive and Hand Surgeon at Mediclinic Welcare Hospital, said most of the cases are contact burns that result from improper use of the barbecue equipment or from stepping on charcoal ashes.
Get it straight' is the latest initiative in the "Make your home a Safer Place" campaign A recent study showed that the majority of contact burns were caused by touching hot items in the home, such as hair straighteners or irons.
The study found that more than half of the children who were injured had been scalded; around a third had sustained contact burns and 116 had sustained burns from other causes.