Burn

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Burn

1. In printing, the time at which an image is put on a plate.

2. In film, a ghost of an image that remains after the image has disappeared.
References in periodicals archive ?
He fumbled for his Swiss Army knife, pulled out its penknife, and cut the rope, but was badly injured by friction burns.
Patients experience fewer falls, friction burns, dislocated shoulders, skin tears, and bruises.
Three-year-old Ayrton Hughes-Johns still carries the scars, both physical and emotional, after suffering friction burns, cuts and bruises while on the Bumble Bee ride at Stourport-on-Severn's Treasure Island attraction.
Other items of clothing found to take a toll on the body included thongs and G-strings, which caused a fifth of women friction burns, and flip-flops, which can lead to an ugly-sounding condition called claw toe.
The left leg bone ( tibia) was found exposed and the skin on his thigh had extensive friction burns. The wound was thoroughly cleaned and the dead skin as well as the necrotic muscles were removed," Dr DJS Tulla, a plastic surgeon, said.
Dogs can also suffer severe friction burns on their necks if tied by a rope; and their paws can be burned as the result of exposure to a hot surface--by playing fetch, for example, on an asphalt playground during extremely hot weather.
Eight passengers suffered friction burns from using the emergency exit slides and were treated by airport personnel.
Some blisters are friction burns. These blisters occur when something (like the back of your shoe) rubs against your skin and causes tiny blood vessels to leak fluid.
Firefighters tell of friction burns, sprains, fractures, even broken backs.
Elbowlift protects the olecranon and olecranon bursa from friction burns and contusions by eliminating pressure to the sensitive elbow areas.
"You mean other than pure stupidity?" laughs Jackson, as he slips on his sled suit, tattered and scarred from friction burns and tears worn so deep, they're mended with duct tape to cover exposed skin.