The contamination was ultimately traced back to a scrub technician named Kristen Parker.
Even if you are using the dishwasher, you still need to give the board a good rinse and scrub first.
Dish cloths are rough enough to scrub your cutting board well.
We trim and then scrub his fingernails and toenails with a toothbrush.
Do as Tumblr has done and scrub her last words off the Internet—erase everything she wanted the world to hear.
scrub was fast asleep, and, taking him in his arms, Ted entered the hotel.
So he staid on the scrub eleven, and worked doggedly for three years.
The canyon walls are drenched with rains and even some of the lofty spurs are clothed with dense forest or scrub.
The bushes were scrub oaks, the worms being protected by a net.
This soon came, for the coaches, after putting the boys through some recently evolved formations, called on the scrub.
"rub hard," early 15c., earlier shrubben (c.1300), perhaps from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German schrubben "to scrub," or from an unrecorded Old English cognate, or from a Scandinavian source (cf. Danish skrubbe "to scrub"), probably ultimately from the Proto-Germanic root of shrub, used as a cleaning tool (cf. the evolution of broom, brush (n.1)).
Meaning "to cancel" is attested from 1828 (popularized during World War II with reference to flights), probably from notion of "to rub out, erase" an entry on a listing. Related: Scrubbed; scrubbing.
late 14c., "low, stunted tree," variant of shrobbe (see shrub), perhaps influenced by a Scandinavian word (cf. Danish dialectal skrub "a stunted tree, brushwood"). Collective sense "brush, shrubs" is attested from 1805. As an adjective from 1710. Scrub oak recorded from 1766.
Transferred sense of "mean, insignificant fellow" is from 1580s; U.S. sports meaning "athlete not on the varsity team" is recorded from 1892, probably from this, but cf. scrub "hard-working servant, drudge" (1709), perhaps from influence of scrub (v.).
"act of scrubbing," 1620s, from scrub (v.). Meaning "thing that is used in scrubbing" is from 1680s.
To cancel or eliminate: They were forced to scrub the whole plan
[1828+; popularized by military use during World War II]
[ultimately fr scrub, ''shrub, a low, stunted tree''; the quoted 1990s teenager use is an interesting survival or perhaps a revival based on the second sense]