A new procedure for hysterectomies, done via robotic arm via a single incision, results in no scarring and little downtime.
Patients in need of therapeutic dilatation of this sort often need a redo every year or two as scarring reaccumulates.
We are rotating troops through three and four tours of duty, scarring their bodies and psyches.
Patients typically return to work in one or two days with little to no scarring.
It is a comparatively painless operation and free from scarring if the hair follicle be not penetrated by the needle.
Pieces should be placed outside the blocks when scarring of the surface is to be avoided.
Bullets began to cut the leaves and twigs, carrying away the bushes, scarring the trees and now and then taking human life.
When it misled him, the rasping rock groaned out, scarring the submarine's smooth skin.
At times the patches retrogress, involution taking place with or without slight sieve-like atrophy or scarring.
As to scarring in a burn of the third degree, you can always predict it, although this can be minimized by early skin grafting.
late 14c., from Old French escare "scab" (Modern French escarre), from Late Latin eschara, from Greek eskhara "scab formed after a burn," literally "hearth, fireplace," of unknown origin. English sense probably influenced by Middle English skar (late 14c.) "crack, cut, incision," from Old Norse skarð, related to score (n.). Figurative sense attested from 1580s.
"bare and broken rocky face of a cliff or mountain," 1670s, earlier "rock, crag" (14c.), perhaps from Old Norse sker "isolated rock or low reef in the sea," from Proto-Germanic *sker- "to cut" (see shear (v.)).
The fibrous tissue that replaces normal tissue destroyed by injury or disease. v. scarred, scar·ring, scars
To mark with a scar or become marked with a scar.
To form scar.