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Synonyms for char


Synonyms for char

to undergo or cause to undergo damage by or as if by fire

damage or a damaged substance that results from burning

Synonyms for char

a human female employed to do housework

any of several small trout-like fish of the genus Salvelinus

burn to charcoal


Related Words

burn slightly and superficially so as to affect color

References in periodicals archive ?
With Charred & Smoked, you can prepare these same innovative and delicious meals from the comfort of your own kitchen or backyard grill with recipes that range from Roasted Stuffed Mushrooms; Grilled Caesar Salad with Anchovy Dressing and Soft-Poached Egg; Grilled Bison Burger with Caramelized Onion Jam and Charred jalapeno Aioli; to Grilled Fish Tacos; Burnt Avocado Toast; and Charred Summer Squash.
Three charred bodies of youth were recovered from the debris of the four houses, destroyed by the troops using the same chemical substance in the area.
On 22nd June 2017, charred bodies of three youth were also recovered from the debris of a house, burnt by Indian forces in Kakpora of Pulwama district.
A charred body was found in a burning car in Aradippou on Thursday morning, the Fire Service said.
Warnings from government authorities about the serious health risks posed by charred food have been largely ignored by many eateries and restaurants in Qatar.
On heating, fire-retardant materials form foamed cellular charred layers on their surface, which protects the underlying material from the action of the heat flux or the flame.
However, it is important that thermal decomposition continues under the charred layer of wood, which may be very dangerous as oxygen amounts to 43-44% in the chemical composition of wood (Drysdale 1998).
Detailed section properties of all charred cross-sections are given by report of Just et al.
Without peat to fuel the malt-drying fires prior to fermentation, master distillers attempted to approximate that characteristic smokiness by aging their "white-dog" (clear, unaged whiskey) in new, white oak barrels whose insides had been charred. It tasted nothing like its predecessor, but the resulting flavor and color proved revolutionary.
But most surprising is the charred material's chemical magnetism, ideal for attracting hard-to-snag metals--like copper, cadmium, and zinc--in tainted waters.
Since the material was no longer overheated and charred, 100% of formed parts passed the odor and taste test.
She and her Cardiff colleagues also found many small plant fossils that had been charred only on their outer surfaces.