Crossword clues for ice
- Rocks at the bar
- Medium for playing the Blues?
- Convenience store bagful
- It's hard to get a grip on
- Rocks in a bar
- Harbor problem
- Something to slip on
- Boardwalk treat
- Driving danger
- ___ cream
- Bump off
- Barkeep's supply
- Berg composition
- Sew up
- Knock off
- It may be crushed
- Hotel amenity
- Eskimo building material
- Stuff in trays
- Decorate, as a 54-Down
- Kind of beer or bag
- Shelf material
- Party supply
- Word with pack or pick
- Sno-cone filler
- Something with this is not neat
- "Rhyme Pays" rapper
- Freezer cubes
- It's never in a neat order
- Motel sign
- Supermarket bagful
- Word with pick or pack
- Put away for good
- Cooler drink
- Cubes from the freezer
- Beverage store buy
- Hail, e.g.
- What most of hail is
- Number in a pack?
- Ship navigation hazard
- With 3-Down, Bud product
- Winter sculpture medium
- Blocks from the refrigerator
- It's very cool
- Word repeated before "Baby" in a hip-hop title
- Water, when it gets cold enough
- Cold cube
- Freezer tray contents
- Cooler contents
- Glacier, essentially
- *Water cooler
- Winter coat?
- Motel machine sign
- 20-Across in English
- Hotel amenity often near the elevator
- Beverage store bagful
- It'll slow down traffic
- Bar supply
- Water, potentially
- Much of the Arctic
- Motel freebie
- Slay, in slang
- Medium for short-lived sculptures
- Puck handler's surface
- It may be cracked or packed
- Some bling
- Freezer stock
- Cube makeup
- Party bowlful
- Cryophobe's fear
- It might go away for the summer
- Frost, essentially
- It's found in sheets or, in softer form, blankets
- Highway hazard
- Makeup of the planet Hoth
- ___ Palace (Elsa's hide-out in "Frozen")
- Fish market supply
- Decorate, as a cake
- Rocks or diamonds
- (informal) diamonds
- A flavored sugar topping used to coat and decorate cakes
- Water frozen in the solid state
- A frozen dessert with fruit flavoring (especially one containing no milk)
- The frozen part of a body of water
- More than aloofness
- It clinks in drinks
- Rocks in a glass
- Italian _____
- Kind of cap or cream
- Treat a sprain
- Hard water?
- Diamonds, in slang
- The rocks in "on the rocks"
- Protection money paid to the police
- Secure, as a victory
- Put away
- Hotel sign
- Skating surface
- Nail down
- Diamonds, to hoods
- Make final
- Slippery stuff
- Rink surface
- Diamonds, to a gangster
- Kind of beer
- Diamonds, to a yegg
- Word with bag or cap
- Hard water
- Diamonds, in criminal slang
- Water cooler
- Drink cooler
- Composition of some sheets
- Rocks, to a bartender
- Cap material?
- Sculpture material
- Broomball surface
- Vanilla ___
- Kind of bag or chest
- Yegg's haul
- Christmas traveler's worry
- Bartender's "rocks"
- Rock salt may be used on it
- H20 at 0В°
- Clinch, as a deal
- Lemieux milieu
- Food preserver
- Knock off, to a mobster
- A camel may be executed on it
- Curling surface
- Freezer stuff
- Winter road hazard
- With 10-Across, treatment for a swelling
- Cap material
- Pilot's worry
- Bar stock
- Break the ___
- Glacier composition
- Polar formation
- Italian ___
- Kind of jam
- It has a chilling effect
- Hotel floor sign
- Sculpting medium
- Make absolutely sure
- Swelling reducer
- Hotel freebie
- Cause of a skid
- Diamonds, slangily
- Skater's surface
- Something found in a sheet
- Cause of skidding
- Restaurant block
- Winter driving hazard
- Word before maker or breaker
- Freezer trayful
- Winter coat
- Winter peril
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Ice \Ice\ ([imac]s), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Iced ([imac]st); p. pr. & vb. n. Icing ([imac]"s[i^]ng).]
To cover with ice; to convert into ice, or into something resembling ice.
To cover with icing, or frosting made of sugar and milk or white of egg; to frost, as cakes, tarts, etc.
To chill or cool, as with ice; to freeze.
Ice \Ice\ ([imac]s), n. [OE. is, iis, AS. [=i]s; aksin to D. ijs, G. eis, OHG. [=i]s, Icel. [=i]ss, Sw. is, Dan. iis, and perh. to E. iron.]
Water or other fluid frozen or reduced to the solid state by cold; frozen water. It is a white or transparent colorless substance, crystalline, brittle, and viscoidal. Its specific gravity (0.92, that of water at 4[deg] C. being 1.0) being less than that of water, ice floats.
Note: Water freezes at 32[deg] F. or 0[deg] Cent., and ice melts at the same temperature. Ice owes its cooling properties to the large amount of heat required to melt it.
Water, cream, custard, etc., sweetened, flavored, and artificially frozen.
Any substance having the appearance of ice; as, camphor ice. Anchor ice, ice which sometimes forms about stones and other objects at the bottom of running or other water, and is thus attached or anchored to the ground. Bay ice, ice formed in bays, fiords, etc., often in extensive fields which drift out to sea. Ground ice, anchor ice. Ice age (Geol.), the glacial epoch or period. See under Glacial. Ice anchor (Naut.), a grapnel for mooring a vessel to a field of ice. --Kane. Ice blink [Dan. iisblink], a streak of whiteness of the horizon, caused by the reflection of light from ice not yet in sight. Ice boat.
A boat fitted with skates or runners, and propelled on ice by sails; an ice yacht.
A strong steamboat for breaking a channel through ice.
Ice box or Ice chest, a box for holding ice; a box in which things are kept cool by means of ice; a refrigerator.
Ice brook, a brook or stream as cold as ice. [Poetic]
Ice cream [for iced cream], cream, milk, or custard, sweetened, flavored, and frozen.
Ice field, an extensive sheet of ice.
Ice float, Ice floe, a sheet of floating ice similar to an ice field, but smaller.
Ice foot, shore ice in Arctic regions; an ice belt.
Ice house, a close-covered pit or building for storing ice.
Ice machine (Physics), a machine for making ice artificially, as by the production of a low temperature through the sudden expansion of a gas or vapor, or the rapid evaporation of a volatile liquid.
Ice master. See Ice pilot (below).
Ice pack, an irregular mass of broken and drifting ice.
Ice paper, a transparent film of gelatin for copying or reproducing; papier glac['e].
Ice petrel (Zo["o]l.), a shearwater ( Puffinus gelidus) of the Antarctic seas, abundant among floating ice.
Ice pick, a sharp instrument for breaking ice into small pieces.
Ice pilot, a pilot who has charge of a vessel where the course is obstructed by ice, as in polar seas; -- called also ice master.
Ice pitcher, a pitcher adapted for ice water.
Ice plow, a large tool for grooving and cutting ice.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
Old English is "ice" (also the name of the rune for -i-), from Proto-Germanic *isa- (cognates: Old Norse iss, Old Frisian is, Dutch ijs, German Eis), with no certain cognates beyond Germanic, though possible relatives are Avestan aexa- "frost, ice," isu- "frosty, icy;" Afghan asai "frost." Slang meaning "diamonds" is attested from 1906.\n
\nIce cube attested from 1904. Ice age attested from 1832. To break the ice "to make the first opening to any attempt" is from 1580s, metaphoric of making passages for boats by breaking up river ice though in modern use usually with implications of "cold reserve."
n. (context uncountable English) water in frozen (solid) form. vb. 1 To cool with ice, as a beverage. 2 To become ice, to freeze. 3 (context slang English): To murder. 4 To cover with icing (frosting made of sugar and milk or white of egg); to frost; as cakes, tarts, etc. 5 (context ice hockey English) To put out a team for a match. 6 (context ice hockey English) To shoot the puck the length of the playing surface, causing a stoppage in play called icing.
v. decorate with frosting; "frost a cake" [syn: frost]
put ice on or put on ice; "Ice your sprained limbs"
n. water frozen in the solid state; "Americans like ice in their drinks" [syn: water ice]
the frozen part of a body of water
diamonds; "look at the ice on that dame!" [syn: sparkler]
a frozen dessert with fruit flavoring (especially one containing no milk) [syn: frappe]
amphetamine used in the form of a crystalline hydrochloride; used as a stimulant to the nervous system and as an appetite suppressant [syn: methamphetamine, methamphetamine hydrochloride, Methedrine, meth, deoxyephedrine, chalk, chicken feed, crank, glass, shabu, trash]
a heat engine in which combustion occurs inside the engine rather than in a separate furnace; heat expands a gas that either moves a piston or turns a gas turbine [syn: internal-combustion engine]
Ice is an industrial music band formed by guitarist Justin Broadrick and saxophonist/vocalist Kevin Martin.
Ice is a Christian science fiction novel by author Shane Johnson.
"Ice" is the second single from Canadian singer-songwriter Lights from her debut album The Listening. It was released on October 12, 2009, in Canada. A different version of the song was also included on her debut self-titled EP.
Ice is a novel written by Sarah Beth Durst, a modernized retelling of the Norwegian fairy tale East of the Sun and West of the Moon. It was a nominee for the Andre Norton Award in 2009.
In cryptography, ICE (Information Concealment Engine) is a symmetric-key block cipher published by Kwan in 1997. The algorithm is similar in structure to DES, but with the addition of a key-dependent bit permutation in the round function. The key-dependent bit permutation is implemented efficiently in software. The ICE algorithm is not subject to patents, and the source code has been placed into the public domain.
ICE is a Feistel network with a block size of 64 bits. The standard ICE algorithm takes a 64-bit key and has 16 rounds. A fast variant, Thin-ICE, uses only 8 rounds. An open-ended variant, ICE-n, uses 16n rounds with 64n bit key.
Van Rompay et al. (1998) attempted to apply differential cryptanalysis to ICE. They described an attack on Thin-ICE which recovers the secret key using 2 chosen plaintexts with a 25% success probability. If 2 chosen plaintexts are used, the probability can be improved to 95%. For the standard version of ICE, an attack on 15 out of 16 rounds was found, requiring 2 work and at most 2 chosen plaintexts.
"Ice" is the eighth episode of the first season of the American science fiction television series The X-Files, which premiered on the Fox network on November 5, 1993. It was directed by David Nutter and written by Glen Morgan and James Wong. The debut broadcast of "Ice" was watched by 10 million viewers in 6.2 million households and received positive reviews from critics, who praised its tense atmosphere.
The plot of the episode sees FBI special agents Fox Mulder ( David Duchovny) and Dana Scully ( Gillian Anderson) investigate the deaths of an Alaskan research team. Isolated and alone, the agents and their accompanying team discover the existence of extraterrestrial parasitic organisms which drive their hosts into impulsive fits of rage.
The episode was inspired by an article in Science News about an excavation in Greenland, and series creator Chris Carter also cited John W. Campbell's 1938 novella Who Goes There? as an influence. Although the producers hoped that "Ice" would save money by being shot in a single location, it ended up exceeding its production budget.
is a 2007 three-episode original video animation created by Yasushi Akimoto and directed by Makoto Kobayashi. It is set in the ruins of Tokyo in the near future, after an unspecified catastrophe has led to the death of all human males and many females. The small groups of women who survive face the impending extinction of humanity. There are suggestions that the disaster was caused by human interference with nature, possibly biological warfare experiments or genetic engineering.
Many of the survivors blame men's warlike nature and scientific arrogance for the catastrophe. However, even though men have perished, the women who remain are forced to use violence in the face of bioterrorism and other threats. While some accept their fate as the last generation of humans, others see biological engineering as a final hope for the survival of the species.
Ice (, Lyod) is a 2002 novel by the Russian writer Vladimir Sorokin. The story is set in a brutal Russia of the near future, where the Tunguska meteor has provided a mysterious cult with a material which can make people's hearts speak. The book is the first written part of Sorokin's Ice Trilogy, although the second part in the narrative; it was followed by Bro in 2004 and 23,000 in 2006.
Ice is a 2003 Tamil romantic film directed by R. Raghuraj. The film starred Ashok and Priyanka Trivedi in the lead roles, while Vivek and Mouli appeared in other pivotal role. The film produced by, had music scored by Devi Sri Prasad. The film released in 2003 to below average collections and reviews.
Ice is a 1998 television disaster film starring Grant Show, Udo Kier, and Eva La Rue. The film has a similar premise as The Day After Tomorrow, a science fiction disaster film released six years later. Though completely in English, it first premiered in Germany in 1998 before being aired on ABC in the United States in 2000.
Ice is a 2011 British miniseries directed by Nick Copus and based upon James Follett's novel with similar name. The miniseries has 2 episodes. Main roles are performed by Richard Roxburgh, Frances O'Connor and Claire Forlani.
Ice is a Janusz A. Zajdel, European Union Prize for Literature and Kościelski awards-winning novel written in 2007 by the Polish science fiction writer Jacek Dukaj, published in Poland by Wydawnictwo Literackie. The novel mixes alternate history with science fiction elements, in particular, with alternative physics and logic.
Ice was supposed to be published in English by Atlantic Books in June 2012, but it has not happened so far. One of Reddit users reported that he or she corresponded with the publisher and received a confirmation that Atlantic Books is not "going ahead with this [Ice's] translation".
[R]-ICE regimen consists of:
- (R)ituximab - an anti-CD20 monoclonal antibody, which is able to kill both normal and malignant CD20-bearing B cells;
- (I)fosfamide - an alkylating antineoplastic agent of the oxazafosforine group;
- (C)arboplatin - a platinum based drug, also with an alkylating mechanism;
- (E)toposide - a topoisomerase inhibitor.
"Ice" is a song recorded by American singer-songwriter Kelly Rowland, featuring American rapper Lil Wayne. It was released on August 24, 2012. It was originally the lead single from Rowland's fourth studio album, Talk a Good Game (2013), however it did not make the album's final cut. The song was written by Rowland, Sean Garrett, Noel Fisher and Wayne, while the production was helmed by Garrett and Fisher. "Ice" is the third collaboration between Rowland and Wayne, following the Destiny's Child collaboration " Soldier" (2004), and her solo single " Motivation" (2011).
"Ice" is a midtempo R&B song, which features a thunderous beat, finger snaps and light synth riffs. In the song, Rowland instructs her male lover on how to properly use an ice cube on her naked body. "Ice" received positive reviews from music critics, who praised her sexy vocals and Rowland and Wayne for rekindling the magic of "Motivation". The song was moderately successful, reaching number 24 on the US Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart, and number 25 on the South Korea Gaon International Chart.
Ice is a 2008 novel by Australian novelist Louis Nowra.
iCE is the brand name used for a family of low-power FPGAs produced by Lattice Semiconductor. Parts in the family are marketed with the "world's smallest FPGA" tagline, and are intended for use in portable and battery-powered devices (such as mobile phones), where they would be used to offload tasks from the device's main processor or SoC. By doing so, the main processor and its peripherals can enter a low-power state or be powered off entirely, potentially increasing battery life.
Lattice received the iCE brand as part of its 2011 acquisition of SiliconBlue Technologies.
Ice is an upcoming American television series created by Robert Munic and Antoine Fuqua. The project, set to air in late 2016 on Audience Network was ordered straight-to-series with an order of 10 episodes on August 2, 2016. The project has originally been ordered two years before but has been dropped for creative reasons.
Usage examples of "ice".
This was nothing unusual, however, so Mary simply broke through the ice and began her morning ablutions, gratefully noticing that gentle movement reduced the soreness in her wrists.
The snowflakes had become fine and dry, almost like bits of ice, and they seemed to be abrading the world, smoothing it the way that sandpaper smoothed wood, until eventually there would be no peaks and valleys, nothing but a featureless, highly polished plain as far as anyone could see.
His plans would have to be drastically altered if Achar remained in the grip of ice.
I could sense his power and he, unlike Adeem, had fire and ice beneath his aura.
Because wanting to convince anyone that there was no Amadis in the world or any of the adventuring knights who fill the histories, is the same as trying to persuade that person that the sun does not shine, ice is not cold, and the earth bears no crops, for what mind in the world can persuade another that the story of Princess Floripes and Guy de Bourgogne is not true, or the tale of Fierabras and the Bridge of Mantible, which occurred in the time of Charlemagne, and is as true as the fact that it is now day?
Beats on his struggling form, which sinks at length Prone, and the aereal ice clings over it.
They also favour certain plants for living quarters, among them agapanthus, lilies, irises, ice plants, ivy, nasturtiums, jasmine and strawberries.
The food industry used thin agarose as an ingredient stablizer to make jelly, ice cream, whipped desserts, and other products.
At night, when everybody was asleep, he and the famous airman Lyapidevsky found and rescued the Chelyuskin expedition, and with Vodopyanov he landed heavy aircraft on the pack ice at the North Pole, arid with Chkalov opened the unexplored air route to the United States across the Pole.
Twice each day, the hydrobot returned from its journey to inner space and delivered its real treasure: one-hundred-milliliter aliquots of ice containing a dizzying menagerie of microscopic life never before seen.
She or he would be drinking in heroic fashion, perhaps yards of real Earth ale, shooting them back with raw alk boiling in dry ice.
We had quite enough to do to prevent ourselves from being served in the same ruthless fashion, and now and then, in the more violent gusts of wind, were glad to stick our alpenstocks into the ice and hold on hard.
Ice Tongue in my newly healed hand, but I was not ambidextrous in battle.
Rubber Bible to hand as the fearless author juggles with triple points or the properties of ammonial ice eutectics.
When I was living with Dad on Westchester Lagoon in Anchorage they used to come sliding in on the lagoon before the ice melted.