Water Ice

  • (noun): An ice containing no milk.
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on water, ice, water ice:

Traditional Cooling Baths - Water / Ice Alternatives
... In water and ice-based baths, tap water is commonly used due to ease of access and the higher costs of using ultrapure water ... However, tap water and ice derived from tap water can be a contaminant to biological and chemical samples ... a similar cooling or freezing effect as ice baths without the use of water or ice ...
Spin Ice - Technical Description
... In 1935, Linus Pauling noted that the structure of water ice exhibited degrees of freedom that would be expected to remain disordered even at absolute zero ... That is, even upon cooling to zero temperature, water ice is expected to have residual entropy (i.e ... This is a result of the fact that the structure of ice contains oxygen atoms with four neighboring hydrogen atoms ...
Ismenius Lacus Quadrangle - Glaciers
... is believed to still contain enormous amounts of water ice ... Mensae that found widespread evidence of ice lying beneath a few meters of rock debris ... The ice was probably deposited as snowfall during an earlier climate when the poles were tilted more ...
Spin Ice
... A spin ice is a substance that is similar to water ice in that it can never be completely frozen ... A spin ice has "spin" degrees of freedom (i.e ... entropy – closely related to those of crystalline water ice ...
Himanshu - Physical Characteristics - Surface Geology - Presence of Water
... Liquid water cannot persist on the lunar surface ... When exposed to solar radiation, water quickly decomposes through a process known as photodissociation and is lost to space ... However since the 1960s, scientists have hypothesized that water ice may be deposited by impacting comets or possibly produced by the reaction of oxygen-rich lunar rocks ...

More definitions of "water ice":

  • (noun): Water frozen in the solid state.
    Synonyms: ice

Famous quotes containing the words ice and/or water:

    “The room’s very hot, with all this crowd,” the Professor said to Sylvie. “I wonder why they don’t put some lumps of ice in the grate? You fill it with lumps of coal in the winter, you know, and you sit round it and enjoy the warmth. How jolly it would be to fill it now with lumps of ice, and sit round it and enjoy the coolth!”
    Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (1832–1898)

    When people are true friends, even shared water tastes sweet.
    Chinese proverb.