cold drop


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cold drop

[′kōld ‚dräp]
(meteorology)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Franz again interrupted himself, and wiped the cold drops from his brow; there was something awful in hearing the son read aloud in trembling pallor these details of his father's death, which had hitherto been a mystery.
Drink a white Burgundy or rich barrelfermented white Rioja at about 4degC (refrigerator temperature) and all you get is a cold drop of liquid losing all of its aromatics and flavour - even on a wine as bold as this.
Rowley's tour is in support of her new record Gota Fria which means Cold Drop in Spanish and is set for release on June 29.
By Saturday evening, low temperatures in low-lying coastal areas cold drop to 12 to 13 degrees.
"We had a bit of a cold drop and there was some snowfall," the former Wales international said.
The material profile is said to make the drum superior in every respect to conventionally used products, and Schiitz has successfully carried out cold drop tests of up to three metres which it describes as "a sensational height for drums".
This cools the refractories and after 30 min, allows for a safer cold drop.
The shower, which we've been meaning to fix for ages, drips cold drops of water rhythmically onto her head and she looks like a canine torture victim.
These are plants of the north: they, thrive where winter cold drops to -40 [degrees] F but languish in the hot summers of the South.