sanitize

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sanitize

 [san´ĭ-tīz]
to clean and sterilize.

sanitize

(săn′ĭ-tīz′)
tr.v. sani·tized, sani·tizing, sani·tizes
To make sanitary, as by cleaning or disinfecting.

san′i·ti·za′tion (-tĭ-zā′shən) n.
A euphemism for ex post facto alteration of a patient’s hospital or medical records by rewriting and reformatting, in particular those related to peer review

sanitize

Forensic medicine A euphemism for falsification by rewriting and reformatting various hospital records, in particular those related to peer review. See Malpractice.
References in periodicals archive ?
Moisturizing ingredients can be added to a wide variety of hand sanitizer formats including liquid pump sprays, squeeze bottles, foaming solutions and aerosol sprays, available with packaging and dispensing components to accommodate liquid fill sizes as low as 5 mL, aerosol fill sizes as low as 0.25 oz., and valve sizes from 13 mm up to 1 in.
Although hand sanitizers can neutralize an impressive range of microbes, they don't work against everything.
This study aimed to formulate hand sanitizer liquid solution that contains leaf extract of Chromolaena odorata and determine its antibacterial property against Staphylococcus aureus, gram-positive bacteria and Escherichia coli, gram-negative bacteria.
The Hand Sanitizer Store is an online store in the United States.
Nonrecommended use of alcohol-based (alcohol) hand sanitizers, including intentional or unintentional ingestion, might be associated with greater health risks in young children than similar use of nonalcohol-based (nonalcohol) hand sanitizers.
- After you have used hand sanitizer, your hands tend to stay cleaner for far longer than if you were to use soap and water.
"So with a typical hand sanitizer, you use it, it dries and, as soon as you touch a doorknob, you are at risk of contamination again," she explains.
coli were seven and nine for trays and plates, respectively, in EO and chlorine sanitizers. For Listeria in automatic washing, seven washes were performed for trays in ammonium and 10 for plates in chlorine.
Changing dispensers may prevent intoxication from isopropanol and ethyl alcohol-based hand sanitizers. Ann Emerg Med.
That's why the team, armed with a $1 million grant from the USDA, has turned its attention to studying the effectiveness of gaseous sanitizers, including ozone and chlorine dioxide.
Traditional commercial sanitizers contain chemicals found in bleach, which corrodes dishware, damages the environment, and can irritate or burn skin.
Alcohol-based hand sanitizers have been documented to cause a variety of skin maladies, most notably hand dermatitis.