“Our biggest concern was refrigeration, but we never lost any of it,” he said.
The 20th century added vaccination, refrigeration, smoking cessation, and antibiotics.
Like most canned foods, its primary reason for existence is a long shelf life and no need for refrigeration.
But unable to afford the cost of 50 years of refrigeration, he opted for the cut-rate freezing of his head only.
And once or twice a week, I will brew three gallon batches of iced tea, and put it in refrigeration.
Excellent results have been obtained by refrigeration with solid carbon dioxide.
When he arrived there, it was to find they had no refrigeration facilities.
The frigid air will act like a refrigeration process, and preserve their bodies from offensive smells.
Behold how the sun is imagined to be engendered by refrigeration!
But the public is still excited and wondering over the new king of refrigeration—liquid air.
late 15c., "act of cooling or freezing," from Latin refrigerationem (nominative refrigeratio) "a cooling, mitigation of heat," especially in sickness, noun of action from past participle stem of refrigerare, from re- "again" (see re-) + frigerare "make cool," from frigus (genitive frigoris) "cold" (see frigid). Specifically "freezing provisions as a means of preserving them" from 1881.
refrigeration re·frig·er·a·tion (rĭ-frĭj'ə-rā'shən)
The act or process of cooling a substance.
The act or process of preserving by cooling.
The reducing of a fever.