This article (frieren) needs attention because:
It has been added to this category for attention. Thank you for your patience.
None of those Definition appears to be good:
+ To reach a chemically solid state, by the process of cooling.
- Due to the relation between temperature, pressure, and volume, sometimes cooling is not obvious, or not even there, you can at best say: "(usually by colling)"
- Although chemists have a lot to bother with aggregate states, the aggregate states themselves are in the domain of physics. Sorry to say so, I know that it is uncommon to be aware of the fact, and "chemically solid" has probably a broader base of understanding than, say, "physically solid" which is btw, ambigous.
- Since there will be a domain for the DM, we could probably say: "To make the transit from gas or fluid to solid state (e.g. by being cooled)"
+ To become and remain uncomfortably cold (usually referring to animals, especially humans).
- Plants don't freeze?
- Also, to be precise, men and animals being not deu:wechselwarm mainly hold their body temperature while freezig, for those, physilocially the feeling of freezing arises out of different temperatures inside and outside, .
- The bracket is actually a domain reference, is it not?
- Suggestion: "surrounding temperatuere of lifestock becoming or being uncomfortably cold.
+ Be at a temperature of 0°C or less, or reach 0°C, or slip below 0°C. (Mostly used in weather conte...
- The bracket is actually a domain reference, is it not? As such, should it rather be avoided?
- Sample sentence from a weather forecast: "Morgen friert es in Nordbayern" (Tomorrow it will be freezing in Noth Bavaria)