There was that combustive row over guns, in which two (and maybe three, pending results) anti-gun legislators were recalled.
It was found to include the cases of combustive operations, the production of acids, the breathing of animals.
early 15c., from Old French combustion (13c.), from Latin combustionem (nominative combustio) "a burning," noun of action from past participle stem of Latin comburere "to burn up, consume," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + *burere, faulty separation of amburere "to burn around," actually ambi-urere, from urere "to burn, singe," from PIE root *eus- "to burn" (see ember).
combustion com·bus·tion (kəm-bŭs'chən)
The process of burning.
A chemical change, especially oxidation, accompanied by the production of heat and light.