Common Refrigerant

common refrigerant
  • Causing cooling or refrigeration
  • (refrigeration) the process of cooling or freezing (e.g., food) for preservative purposes
  • any substance used to provide cooling (as in a refrigerator)
  • causing cooling or freezing; "a refrigerant substance such as ice or solid carbon dioxide"
  • park: a piece of open land for recreational use in an urban area; "they went for a walk in the park"
  • having no special distinction or quality; widely known or commonly encountered; average or ordinary or usual; "the common man"; "a common sailor"; "the common cold"; "a common nuisance"; "followed common procedure"; "it is common knowledge that she lives alone"; "the common housefly"; "a common
  • A piece of open land for public use, esp. in a village or town
  • belonging to or participated in by a community as a whole; public; "for the common good"; "common lands are set aside for use by all members of a community"
  • (in the Christian Church) A form of service used for each of a group of occasions
common refrigerant - One Day
One Day It'll All Make Sense
One Day It'll All Make Sense
Common has earned a reputation in the hip hop world as a conscious artist by embracing themes of love and struggle in his songs, and by sharing his own search for knowledge with his listeners. His journey toward understanding—expressed in his music and now in his roles in film and television—is rooted in his relationship with a remarkable woman, his mother, Mahalia Ann Hines.
In One Day It’ll All Make Sense, Common holds nothing back. He tells what it was like for a boy with big dreams growing up on the South Side of Chicago. He reveals how he almost quit rapping after his first album, Can I Borrow a Dollar?, sold only two thousand copies. He recounts his rise to stardom, giving a behind-the-scenes look into the recording studios, concerts, movie sets, and after-parties of a hip-hop celebrity and movie star. He reflects on his controversial invitation to perform at the White House, a story that grabbed international headlines. And he talks about the challenges of balancing fame, love, and fatherhood.
One Day It’ll All Make Sense is a gripping memoir, both provocative and funny. Common shares never-before-told stories about his encounters with everyone from Tupac to Biggie, Ice Cube to Lauryn Hill, Barack Obama to Nelson Mandela. Drawing upon his own lyrics for inspiration, he invites the reader to go behind the spotlight to see him as he really is—not just as Common but as Lonnie Rashid Lynn.
Each chapter begins with a letter from Common addressed to an important person in his life—from his daughter to his close friend and collaborator Kanye West, from his former love Erykah Badu to you, the reader. Through it all, Common emerges as a man in full. Rapper. Actor. Activist. But also father, son, and friend. Common’s story offers a living example of how, no matter what you’ve gone through, one day it’ll all make sense.

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When reading up on Neon I was hoping to find a less commonly known use for the element, but it seems that if there is one, its truly isn't publicly known. Neon is used to make neon signs and when combined with helium they are used to make gas lasers. Neon is also used in lightning television tubes, high-voltage indicators, and wave meter tubes. While liquid neon is used as a cryogenic refrigerant, as it has over 40 times the refrigerating capacity per unit volume than liquid helium and over three times that of liquid hydrogen. Neon is an element that is made in many stars. It's quite common in the universe, yet is rare on earth. Since it usually exists as a monoatomic gas, neon can escape the atmosphere. It is present in the atmosphere to the extent of 1 part per 65,000 of air. Neon is obtained by liquefaction of air and separation using fractional distillation. Boring! lol but it is amazing to know that in 1912, Claude's associate began selling neon discharge tubes as advertising signs. They were introduced to U.S. in 1923, when two large neon signs were bought by a Los Angeles Packard car dealership. The glow and arresting red colour made neon advertising completely different from the competition. Neon played a role in the basic understanding of the nature of atoms in 1913, when J. J. Thomson, as part of his exploration into the composition of canal rays, channeled streams of neon ions through a magnetic and an electric field and measured their deflection by placing a photographic plate in their path. Thomson observed two separate patches of light on the photographic plate (see image), which suggested two different parabolas of deflection. Thomson eventually concluded that some of the atoms in the neon gas were of higher mass than the rest. Though not understood at the time by Thomson, this was the first discovery of isotopes of stable atoms. It was made by using a crude version of an instrument we now term as a mass spectrometer. :-)
hinna art
hinna art
hinna ,mehandi is a shrub plant Botanical Name : Lawsonia Inermis Family Name : Lythraceae Common Name : Henna, Mehandi Part Used : Roots, Leaves, Flowers, Seeds Habitat : In india, it is scarcely present in dry deciduous forests and cultivated as hedge plant. Product offered : Leaves, Seeds, Oil Uses : Roots are bitter, refrigerant, depurative, diuretic, emmenogogue and abortifacient. It is useful in burning sensation, dipsia, leprosy, skin diseases, amenorrhoea and dysmenorrhoea. It is also useful in premature graying of hair. Leaves are bitter, astringent, acrid, refrigerant, diuretic, expectorant, anti-inflammatory, constipating, febrifuge and liver tonic. It is useful in wounds, ulcers, burning sensations, inflammations, scabies, leprosy, leucoderma, boils, amenorrhoea, dysmenorrhoea, fever, ophthalmia, haemorrhages, splenopathy and strangury. Flowers are cardiotonic, refrigerant, febrifuge and tonic. it is useful in cephalagia, burning sensation, insomnia and fever. Leaves are useful in wounds ulcers strangury cough, bronchitis, dysentery etc. It lowers body temperature to soothe headaches, fevers and burning feet.

common refrigerant
common refrigerant
Common Sense
Thomas Paine's classic "Common Sense"

"These are the times that try men's souls," begins Thomas Paine's first Crisis paper, the impassioned pamphlet that helped ignite the American Revolution. Published in Philadelphia in January of 1776, Common Sense sold 150,000 copies almost immediately. A powerful piece of propaganda, it attacked the idea of a hereditary monarchy, dismissed the chance for reconciliation with England, and outlined the economic benefits of independence while espousing equality of rights among citizens. Paine fanned a flame that was already burning, but many historians argue that his work unified dissenting voices and persuaded patriots that the American Revolution was not only necessary, but an epochal step in world history.