scalded

listen to the pronunciation of scalded
İngilizce - İngilizce
past of scald
scalded milk
milk heated almost to boiling
scald
Scaliness; scabs

Her craftie head was altogether bald, / And as in hate of honorable eld, / Was ouergrowne with scurfe and filthy scald .

scald
{a} scurvy, paltry
scald
{n} a burn with liquids, a scurf on the head an ancient bard or poet of the north of Europe
scald
{v} to burn with hot liquids
being scalded
being burned with hot liquid
scald
To heat milk to just under boiling point
scald
Scurvy; paltry; as, scald rhymers
scald
burn with a hot liquid or steam; "She scalded her hands when she turned on the faucet and hot water came out"
scald
the act of burning with steam or hot water a burn cause by hot liquid or steam burn with a hot liquid or steam; "She scalded her hands when she turned on the faucet and hot water came out"
scald
To heat milk to just below the boiling point (when tiny bubbles appear around edge of pan)
scald
the act of burning with steam or hot water
scald
To heat a liquid such as milk to just below the boiling point Scald also means to plunge a food into boiling water to loosen the peel
scald
To heat a liquid to just below the boiling point Often used when referring to heating milk Scald also means dipping a food in boiling water
scald
a burn cause by hot liquid or steam
scald
To heat a liquid (such as milk) almost to the boiling point
scald
To heat liquid just below the boiling point
scald
Affected with the scab; scabby
scald
A burn, or injury to the skin or flesh, by some hot liquid, or by steam
scald
To heat a liquid almost to the boiling point
scald
To heat almost to boiling
scald
If you scald yourself, you burn yourself with very hot liquid or steam. A patient scalded herself in a hot bath. a child with a scalded hand
scald
One of the ancient Scandinavian poets and historiographers; a reciter and singer of heroic poems, eulogies, etc
scald
To burn with hot liquid
scald
treat with boiling water; "scald tomatoes so that they can be peeled
scald
To burn with hot liquid or steam; to pain or injure by contact with, or immersion in, any hot fluid; as, to scald the hand
scald
A scald is a burn caused by very hot liquid or steam. Variant of skald. Variant of scall. to burn your skin with hot liquid or steam (escalder, from excaldare , from calidus ). a burn on your skin caused by hot liquid or steam
scald
(1) To burn with or as if with hot liquid or steam (2) To subject to or treat with boiling water ADVANCE \x 540
scald
subject to harsh criticism; "The Senator blistered the administration in his speech on Friday"; "the professor scaled the students"; "your invectives scorched the community"
scald
heat to the boiling point; "scald the milk"
scald
Heating milk products without boiling until a scum forms on top, usually about 196 degrees
scald
To cook liquid, usually milk, over low heat until the temperature reaches just below the boiling point Small bubbles will form around the edge of the liquid
scald
To heat just below the boiling point Also to pour boiling water over the food or to dip food briefly into the boiling water
scald
{i} burn caused by boiling liquid or steam
scald
To heat a liquid, usually milk until it is almost boiling at which point very small bubbles begin to form around the age of the pan
scald
treat with boiling water; "scald tomatoes so that they can be peeled"
scald
To heat liquid almost to a boil until bubbles begin to form around the edge
scald
Scurf on the head
scald
Plunging foods with skins, such as tomatoes, into boiling water This loosens and splits the skin, so it can be removed easily
scald
among the Norsemen; more rarely, a bard of any of the ancient Teutonic tribes
scald
{f} burn with hot liquid or steam; treat with or cover with boiling liquid or steam; heat to a temperature just below the boiling point
scald
To expose to a boiling or violent heat over a fire, or in hot water or other liquor; as, to scald milk or meat
scalded

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    skôldîd

    Telaffuz

    /ˈskôldəd/ /ˈskɔːldɪd/

    Etimoloji

    [ 'skold ] (verb.) 13th century. Middle English, from Old North French escalder, from Late Latin excaldare to wash in warm water, from Latin ex- + calida, calda warm water, from feminine of calidus warm, from calEre to be warm; more at LEE.

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