Cooling is the transfer of thermal energy via thermal radiation, heat conduction or convection. It may also refer to:
Read more about Cooling.
Some articles on cooling:
... fan mounted in one of the PCI slots, usually to supply additional cooling to the PCI and/or graphics cards ... CD burner fan Some internal CD and/or DVD burners included cooling fans ... especially when overclocked, that active cooling may be necessary, usually in the form of small fans positioned above the memory chips ...
... Systems can be designed to use passive cooling alone, reducing noise and eliminating moving parts that may fail ... This can be achieved by Natural convection cooling carefully designed, correctly oriented, and sufficiently large heatsinks can dissipate up to 100 W by natural convection alone Heatpipes to transfer heat ... Other methods of cooling include Water cooling Refrigeration, e.g ...
... Cooling, Kent, a village in Kent, England. ...
... Sympathetic cooling is a process in which particles of one type cool particles of another type ... This technique allows cooling of ions and atoms that can't be cooled directly by laser cooling ... However, sympathetic cooling is most efficient when the mass/charge ratios of the sympathetic- and laser-cooled ions are similar ...
... A technique that has recent success is laser cooling ... the ions or atoms slows them down, thus cooling them ...
More definitions of "cooling":
Famous quotes containing the word cooling:
“As a bathtub lined with white porcelain,
When the hot water gives out or goes tepid,
So is the slow cooling of our chivalrous passion,
O my much praised but-not-altogether-satisfactory lady.”
—Ezra Pound (18851972)
“her in her cooling planet
Revere; do not presume to think her wasted.”
—William Empson (19061984)
“A little cooling down of animal excitability and instinct, a little loss of animal toughness, a little irritable weakness and descent of the pain-threshold, will bring the worm at the core of all our usual springs of delight into full view, and turn us into melancholy metaphysicians.”
—William James (18421910)