Definitions for "Burn-In"
Television screen damage that occurs when a static image remains in one place too long, leaving an impression. Plasma and rear-projection CRTs are most vulnerable.
A phenomenon that occurs when an image is left on-screen for a long time, creating an after-image.
A visible timecode permanently superimposed (burned in) on footage, usually in the form of white numbers in a black rectangle. Burned-in timecode is normally used for tracking timecode during previews or offline editing. A videotape with burn-in is also called a burn-in dub or window dub.
Operating a newly manufactured power supply, usually at rated load, for a period of time in order to force component infant mortality failures or other latent defects before the unit is delivered to a customer.
Burn-in refers to continuously operating a circuit at an increased temperature and voltage. This technique is often used to identify sub-standard power supplies immediately after manufacturing. read more...
The operation of a LED or other component prior to its use in its intended application, as a means of testing and stabilizing it.
Keywords:  knife, glo, shellac, stick, defect
a process used to uncover manufacturing or design defects in a computer system or component by applying excessive thermal and electrical stress over a period of time, to "age" the units and uncover flaws or potential problems before a system is shipped
Method of filling a defect in wood using a hot knife and a Burn -In Stick of resin or shellac.
Method of filling a defect in wood using a hot knife and a Nu-Glo Stick
Keywords:  misnomer, sands, casting, mixture, core
A misnomer usually indicating metal penetration into molding and core sand resulting in a mixture of metal and sand on a casting usually due to the metal penetrating into the sand. See Core Sand, Molding Sands.
The photographic double exposure of a title or other subject matter over previously exposed film.
Keywords:  catch, url, extended, problems, testing
A timed test is often used for \"burn in tests\". Performing a burn-in URL testing, you will catch problems that would only arise after extended use of the URL by a large number of users.