Origin of ice water
Words nearby ice water
How to use ice water in a sentence
Using a slotted spoon, transfer them to the bowl of ice water.
If using fresh peaches, bring a 4-quart pot of water to a boil and fill a large bowl with ice water.Pork chops and peaches meld savory with sweet in this speedy skillet dinner|Ellie Krieger|June 17, 2021|Washington Post
Once they float back to the top, scoop them out with a slotted spoon, and place them in a bowl of ice water for two minutes.Ease into Winter with Backcountry-Approved Comfort Food|Christina Bernstein|November 12, 2020|Outside Online
Subjects in the study had to hold their hands in ice water for as long as possible.
I also dunk my face in a big bowl of ice water first thing in the morning before events.Here’s The Beauty Routine Behind Laura Harrier’s Flawless Skin|Allison McGevna|October 5, 2020|Essence.com
Fluoride first entered an American water supply through a rather inelegant technocratic scheme.
When cities started adding chlorine to their water supplies, in the early 1900s, it set off public outcry.
Before anti-vaxxers, there were anti-fluoriders: a group who spread fear about the anti-tooth decay agent added to drinking water.
Placed in drinking water, fluoride can serve people who otherwise have poor access to dental care.
In secret, before the referendum, the council went ahead and fluoridated the water anyway.
Urbanity ushers in water that needs no apology, and gives a zest to the worst vintage.Pearls of Thought|Maturin M. Ballou
The two women had no intention of bathing; they had just strolled down to the beach for a walk and to be alone and near the water.
Mrs. Woodbury paints in oils and water-colors; the latter are genre scenes, and among them are several Dutch subjects.Women in the fine arts, from the Seventh Century B.C. to the Twentieth Century A.D.|Clara Erskine Clement
He leant against the wall of his refuge, notwithstanding this boast, and licked the ice to moisten his parched lips.The Giant of the North|R.M. Ballantyne
But there was a breeze blowing, a choppy, stiff wind that whipped the water into froth.