It is as well, however, not to apply it to any abraded surfaces.
The lower eye would, also, have been liable to be abraded by the sandy bottom.
Here and there, where the bark had cracked or been abraded, hard-skinned blisters had exuded.
The skin was abraded; the ankle evidently had been wrenched.
At the anterior extremity of this incision there was a deep, nearly square, abraded surface, about an inch across.
When covered with resin-plaster it forms an excellent article for the protection of abraded surfaces.
In surgery plain collodion is employed as a dressing for wounds, and as a protection to abraded surfaces.
It is commonly sold as a lip-salve and as a healing application to abraded and chapped surfaces generally.
Instead of rising to his feet, he sat doggedly up and began chafing his abraded shin.
This callus may form upon any cut surface, or even where the bark has been abraded.
abrade a·brade (ə-brād')
v. a·brad·ed, a·brad·ing, a·brades
To wear away by mechanical action.
To scrape away the surface layer from a part.