Freezing

  • (noun): The withdrawal of heat to change something from a liquid to a solid.
    Synonyms: freeze

Some articles on freezing:

Chicken Dishes - Freezing
... Freezing doesn't usually cause color changes in poultry, but the bones and the meat near them can become dark ...
Cryopreservation - History
... He suggested that damage to red blood cells during freezing was due to osmotic stress ... Cryopreservation of tissue during recent times began with the freezing of fowl sperm, which during 1957 was cryopreserved by a team of scientists in the UK directed by Christopher Polge ... Increased understanding of the mechanism of freezing injury to cells emphasised the importance of controlled or slow cooling to obtain maximum survival on thawing of the ...
Swimming Pool - Winterization - Closing Vinyl and Fibreglass Pools
... In preparation for freezing temperatures, an in-ground swimming pool's pipes must be emptied ... The plumbing is sealed with air, typically with rubber plugs, to prevent cracking from freezing water ... is placed into it to prevent it from completely freezing and cracking ...
Natural Cryopreservation
... microscopic multicellular organisms, can survive freezing by replacing most of their internal water with the sugar trehalose, preventing it from crystallization that otherwise damages cell ... In addition to the water-bear, wood frogs can tolerate the freezing of their blood and other tissues ... Research exploring the phenomenon of "Freezing frogs" has been performed primarily by the Canadian researcher, Dr ...
Slush (beverage) - Types
... of slush drinks Frozen carbonated beverages, typified by the Slurpee or ICEE, are made by freezing a carbonated drink ... Frozen uncarbonated beverages are made by freezing a non-carbonated juice or other liquid ... slush drinks, typified by the Slush Puppie, use a single slurry made by freezing a sweetened base, similar to apple or grape juice ...

Famous quotes containing the word freezing:

    This is the Hour of Lead—
    Remembered, if outlived,
    As Freezing persons, recollect the Snow—
    First—Chill—then Stupor—then the
    letting go—
    Emily Dickinson (1830–1886)

    This is the Hour of Lead—
    Remembered, if outlived,
    As Freezing persons, recollect the Snow—
    First—Chill—then Stupor—then the letting go—
    Emily Dickinson (1830–1886)

    What should we speak of
    When we are old as you? When we shall hear
    The rain and wind beat dark December, how,
    In this our pinching cave, shall we discourse
    The freezing hours away?
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)