from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of carbolize.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Ulcers are to be treated by the application of stimulating dressings, such as carbolized oil, a 1 per cent solution of nitrate of silver or of chlorid of zinc, with pads of oakum and flannel bandages.

    Special Report on Diseases of the Horse

  • If the wound is not deep and the soreness slight, cold-water bandages and a light protective dressing, such as carbolized cosmoline, will be all that is needed.

    Special Report on Diseases of the Horse

  • I sponged the wound, cleaned it, dressed it, and finally cov - ered it over with cotton wadding and carbolized bandages.

    Sole Music

  • As soon as the skin shows a tendency to become scaly, apply goose grease or clean lard with a little boracic acid powder dusted in it, or better, perhaps, carbolized vaseline to relieve the itching and prevent the scales from being scattered about, and subjecting others to the contagion.

    Searchlights on Health The Science of Eugenics

  • The hair must be cut short, and crusts on the scalp treated with frequent sponging and applications of carbolized vaseline, to soften them and hasten their falling.

    The Home Medical Library, Volume I (of VI)

  • To prevent scratching, the calamine lotion may be used (Vol. II, p. 145), or carbolized vaseline, or bathing with a solution of baking soda, one teaspoonful to the pint of tepid water.

    The Home Medical Library, Volume I (of VI)

  • Sweet oil or carbolized vaseline should be rubbed over the whole body night and morning during the entire sickness and convalescence.

    The Home Medical Library, Volume I (of VI)

  • If carbolized or even plain _vaseline_ is at hand, spread it freely on strips of old linen, and cover well the burnt parts, keeping out the air with other strips carefully laid on.

    A Practical Physiology

  • Many details of the after treatment depend upon the special disease, as the rubbing of the body with carbolized vaseline after scarlet fever, the care of the eyes after measles, and other particulars of which space does not admit mention here.

    A Practical Physiology

  • It would take too long to narrate his struggles with carbolized silk and catgut in the search for the perfect ligature, which should be absorbed by the living tissues without setting up putrefaction in the wound; or his countless experiments to find a dressing which should be antiseptic without bringing any irritating substance near the vital spot.

    Victorian Worthies Sixteen Biographies


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