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English Dictionary: ice by the DICT Development Group
6 results for ice
From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:
ice
n
  1. water frozen in the solid state; "Americans like ice in their drinks"
    Synonym(s): ice, water ice
  2. the frozen part of a body of water
  3. diamonds; "look at the ice on that dame!"
    Synonym(s): ice, sparkler
  4. a flavored sugar topping used to coat and decorate cakes
    Synonym(s): frosting, icing, ice
  5. a frozen dessert with fruit flavoring (especially one containing no milk)
    Synonym(s): ice, frappe
  6. an amphetamine derivative (trade name Methedrine) used in the form of a crystalline hydrochloride; used as a stimulant to the nervous system and as an appetite suppressant
    Synonym(s): methamphetamine, methamphetamine hydrochloride, Methedrine, meth, deoxyephedrine, chalk, chicken feed, crank, glass, ice, shabu, trash
  7. 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
    Synonym(s): internal- combustion engine, ICE
  8. a rink with a floor of ice for ice hockey or ice skating; "the crowd applauded when she skated out onto the ice"
    Synonym(s): ice rink, ice-skating rink, ice
v
  1. decorate with frosting; "frost a cake" [syn: frost, ice]
  2. cause to become ice or icy; "an iced summer drink"
  3. put ice on or put on ice; "Ice your sprained limbs"
From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Ice \Ice\ ([imac]s), n. [OE. is, iis, AS. [c6]s; aksin to D.
      ijs, G. eis, OHG. [c6]s, Icel. [c6]ss, Sw. is, Dan. iis, and
      perh. to E. iron.]
      1. 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[f8] C.
            being 1.0) being less than that of water, ice floats.
  
      Note: Water freezes at 32[f8] F. or 0[f8] Cent., and ice
               melts at the same temperature. Ice owes its cooling
               properties to the large amount of heat required to melt
               it.
  
      2. Concreted sugar. --Johnson.
  
      3. Water, cream, custard, etc., sweetened, flavored, and
            artificially frozen.
  
      4. 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) A boat fitted with skates or runners, and propelled on
                  ice by sails; an ice yacht.
            (b) A strong steamboat for breaking a channel through ice.
                 
  
      {Ice box} [or] {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]
            --Shak.
  
      {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. --Kane.
  
      {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[82].
  
      {Ice petrel} (Zo[94]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.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Ice \Ice\ ([imac]s), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Iced} ([imac]st); p.
      pr. & vb. n. {Icing} ([imac]"s[icr]ng).]
      1. To cover with ice; to convert into ice, or into something
            resembling ice.
  
      2. To cover with icing, or frosting made of sugar and milk or
            white of egg; to frost, as cakes, tarts, etc.
  
      3. To chill or cool, as with ice; to freeze.

From Jargon File (4.2.0, 31 JAN 2000) [jargon]:
   ice n.   [coined by Usenetter Tom Maddox, popularized by William
   Gibson's cyberpunk SF novels: a contrived acronym for `Intrusion
   Countermeasure Electronics'] Security software (in Gibson's novels,
   software that responds to intrusion by attempting to immobilize or
   even literally kill the intruder).   Hence, `icebreaker': a program
   designed for cracking security on a system.
  
      Neither term is in serious use yet as of early 1999, but many
   hackers find the metaphor attractive, and each may develop a
   denotation in the future. In the meantime, the speculative usage
   could be confused with `ICE', an acronym for "in-circuit emulator".
  
      In ironic reference to the speculative usage, however, some hackers
   and computer scientists formed ICE (International Cryptographic
   Experiment) in 1994. ICE is a consortium to promote uniform
   international access to strong cryptography.
  
  

From The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (15Feb98) [foldoc]:
   ICE
  
      1. {in-circuit emulator}.
  
      2. {Intrusion Countermeasure Electronics}.
  
      (2000-03-18)
  
  

From Easton's 1897 Bible Dictionary [easton]:
   Ice
      frequently mentioned (Job 6:16; 38:29; Ps. 147:17, etc.). (See {CRYSTAL}.)
     
No guarantee of accuracy or completeness!
©TU Chemnitz, 2006-2019
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