scalding


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scald·ing

(skawld'ing),
A burning pain on urinating.

scald·ing

(skawld'ing)
In medical terms, burning pain experienced during urinating.
References in periodicals archive ?
Current studies that have evaluated the influence of the scalding procedure on the chicken meat quality compared just two scalding conditions--hard and soft scalding--and other combinations of time vs temperature were not reported.
A boy in North Carolina also received severe burns last month after attempting the "hot water challenge." Wesley Smith, 10, poured scalding hot water all over his body.
The inquest in Caernarfon heard the cause of death was scalding.
The Health and Safety Executive found that no risk assessment had been in place at the home for exposure to scalding water.
Chana, who was not present when the scalding occurred, was charged with manslaughter by omission.
Chana, who was not present when the scalding occurred, was charged with manslaughter by omission after Kristiana died at Birmingham Children's Hospital in February last year.
Having served as an expert in accidental scalding cases, I have seen examples of water ranging from 140 degrees to 160 degrees at the faucet and that was discharged from water heaters of all sizes.
I now know and understand the secret to perfectly scalding a chicken--every single time.
The longer the water was scalding me, the worse the pain became and I was unable to do anything to prevent it."
When hot water reaches an unsafe temperature, the HotStop products quickly reduce the water flow to a trickle to avoid scalding. Once the water in the line cools, the flow re-starts automatically--usually in less than 30 seconds.
A CARDIFF mother who left her son "horrifically burned" after scalding him with the contents of a kettle won a four-year cut in her sentence at London's Appeal Court.