Silent Fridge

silent fridge
  • Not making or accompanied by any sound
  • mum: failing to speak or communicate etc when expected to; "the witness remained silent"
  • marked by absence of sound; "a silent house"; "soundless footsteps on the grass"; "the night was still"
  • (of a person) Not speaking
  • Not expressed aloud
  • implied by or inferred from actions or statements; "gave silent consent"; "a tacit agreement"; "the understood provisos of a custody agreement"
  • A refrigerator
  • Fridge is a 2006 television and print advertising campaign launched by Diageo to promote canned Guinness-brand stout in the United Kingdom. The campaign was handled by advertising agency Abbott Mead Vickers BBDO. The television piece was directed by J J Keith, and shot in the Czech Republic.
  • electric refrigerator: a refrigerator in which the coolant is pumped around by an electric motor
  • A refrigerator is a cooling apparatus. The common household appliance (often called a "fridge" for short) comprises a thermally insulated compartment and a heat pump—chemical or mechanical means—to transfer heat from it to the external environment (i.e.
silent fridge - Wine Enthusiast
Wine Enthusiast Silent 12 Bottle Wine Refrigerator -Stainless Steel Trim Door
Wine Enthusiast Silent 12 Bottle Wine Refrigerator -Stainless Steel Trim Door
Wine protection meets countertop convenience Offers classic complementary styling for the home with stainless steel-trim door Increases the convenience of temperature control with exterior digital controls Protects the taste of reds and whites with updated virtually silent cooling technology All for a price that makes enjoying wine affordable! A thermoelectric energy-efficient CFC-free wine cooler. ETL approved. 12-bottle capacity* Adjustable temperature range: 50-66°F Exterior digital touchscreen with temperature display Thermopane glass door with stainless steel trim and recessed handle 3 pull-out chrome shelves Interior LED lighting Freestanding only** Size: 15'H x 15-3/4'W x 19-3/4'D Also available with Touchscreen Door. *Note: Door is not reversible. **Note: Shelving is meant to hold standard 750 mL size bottles using larger Pinot Noir/Rhone size bottles may limit the capacity. If you would like to store larger bottles you can easily remove any of the shelves. This will also prevent scraping the labels on the larger bottles. ***Applications: This model is not meant to be built-in to cabinetry recessed or put underneath a counter. Additionally this model is not meant to be used in an enclosed area. While the back of the unit does produce a minimal amount of heat it still needs to vent to an open area.

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sunday times
sunday times
From The Sunday Times April 8, 2007 Goodbye Magna Carta Dan Kieran, author of Crap Towns, is so fed up with the loss of traditional British freedoms that he turned criminal to shake us out of our apathy These days it’s not enough to talk or write about something. People don’t notice. They haven’t got time. You’ve got to do something visual: You’ve got to make a statement by proving you can be stupid on a scale never seen before. We’ve seen many types of desperate behaviour to which people will lower themselves for celebrity status, but we’ve never seen anyone deliberately attempt to become a criminal to point out how far from real-life experience and how authoritarian our “democracy” has become. Well, not for a while anyway. So there was nothing for it. I would have to turn my back on the law. In the interests of the greater good, of course. My descent into this new shady criminal underworld began when I arranged to meet a man called Neil Goodwin one bright morning in Parliament Square. Protest and the right to free speech have always seemed to me to be part of our national DNA. It’s perhaps not surprising then that another of this nation’s great traditions, the tendency towards eccentricity, was soon being employed to fight the government’s exclusion zone that has banned spontaneous protest for a radius of one kilometre outside the seat of our democracy, the Houses of Parliament. I arrived on time and found Neil dressed, flawlessly, as Charlie Chaplin’s tramp. He whispered: “I’m not supposed to talk, and my girlfriend says she’ll leave me if I get arrested many more times, but do you fancy going up to Downing Street?” He’d actually been in the cells the day before for holding up a sign by the Cenotaph that said: “You have the right to remain silent.” Crowds of tourists seemed to think that he was some kind of official attraction and began to ask for photos as he hobbled up Whitehall with me in tow. Neil duly obliged. A few tried to give him money afterwards but he motioned them away. As we got nearer Downing Street he leant over to me and said: “Chaplin was the man, you know.” A few minutes later I began to understand exactly what he meant. The tramp is not one of the most widely loved icons of cinema for nothing. Despite many of Chaplin’s films being over 70 years old and having had no major cinema release in generations, everyone still knows and loves his character. The tourists by the entrance to Downing Street laughed and clapped as Neil took up his spot outside the gates. They queued to have their photograph taken with him, but the police were not amused because he soon produced a sign from his rucksack that said “NOT ALOUD”, which because of the ludicrous nature of the government’s new Serious and Organised Crime and Police Act’s exclusion zone meant that he was breaking the law. Within minutes an armed officer called over to him. “You can’t stand there, mate. It’s illegal.” Neil shrugged as though he didn’t understand. The policeman tried again. “You can’t demonstrate. Move along or you’ll get arrested.” The crowd of people began to boo at the policeman. “Doesn’t he have the right to remain silent?” I offered. The crowd laughed. The officer angrily looked at me. “Are you trying to be funny, mate? Who are you? Are you with him?” I shook my head and he turned back to Neil, who was doing his best to look scared, which was drawing sympathetic noises from the crowd. One called out: “Leave him alone, he’s only standing there!” Someone else put in: “It’s a free country, isn’t it?” Neil shook his head with a rueful smile and the crowd began to applaud and cheer. The policeman spoke into his radio. I decided to explain to everyone that because he hadn’t got permission from the police “Charlie” was breaking the law for holding an illegal demonstration. A man behind me laughed. “You’re joking, aren’t you, mate?” Others seemed astounded. One woman looked at me as though I was deranged. “You can’t be serious?” she said. “Protest can’t just be made illegal!” The policeman rounded on me: “Look, who are you? Can you just move along?” I refused and pointed out that I wasn’t breaking the law. He became contrite and lowered his voice. “No, you’re not breaking the law, I’m just asking you out of courtesy if you’d move along because you’re adding to this disturbance.” I refused again and he said into his radio: “There are two of them holding an illegal demonstration. Can I have back-up?” At this point, again to a vast array of boos from the crowd, another armed policeman emerged and asked Charlie his name and if he had any ID. A group of lads who looked like builders began to laugh, and one called out: “What’s his name? His name’s Charlie, you muppet!” Again the swelling audience fell about. The policeman pleaded with Neil to move a few yards away to stop the crowd blocking the entrance to No 10. Charlie shuffled along, only for another two officers to approach him and ask again if he had an
"Silent Hostess" Treasure Book: Multi-Temperature Features
"Silent Hostess" Treasure Book: Multi-Temperature Features
The "Silent Hostess" Treasure Book was a cookbook and instruction book published by GE for owners of their Monitor Top refrigerators (though the term "Monitor Top" is never used in the book). It contains recipes and information on how to use the refrigerator -- remember, for most owners, this would have been their first electric refrigerator. We have a Monitor Top, so I was looking for a copy of this cookbook, and found one on Etsy! Until I got this, I had no idea the tiny freezer section of the fridge was called the "Super-freezer." The copy of the Treasure Book I have was published in 1930.

silent fridge
silent fridge
Silent Feet - Anti-Vibration Pads for Washing Machines and Dryers
Silent Feet are the most advanced and effective appliance anti-vibration pad available. Using cutting edge space-age technology they absorb vibrations caused by appliances and limit vibration transmission to the structure of your home. This reduces noise and structural damage caused by these vibrations. These new 2nd generation pads feature a new dual material vibration isolation system that reduces even more vibration compared to our previous products. They have also been redesigned to offer a more modern and stylish finish while also adding durability. The same great product is now even better.

Silent Feet use patented Sorbothane polymers which are also used by NASA, the U.S. Military and NASCAR. Their unique design fits all washing machines and most other appliances. They also protect floors from scratches and scuff marks.

Made in the USA.