After researching this, I took the distilled frozen water I had frozen, and mixed it with distilled cold water. I mixed the two together and let them set. I then took the thermometer that I was calibrating, and recorded the temperature. I watched the thermometer drop from about 60°C all the way down to -1°C after it completely stopped moving. I took the thermometer out, recorded what I saw, and repeated this two process two
At the time, ice cream was frozen solid to accommodate manufacturers and store owners when they transferred the ice cream from one location to another location. However, when ice cream is served at such cold temperatures, it causes consumers taste buds to become numb which, subsequently, meant that consumers could not get the full flavor of the ice...
During the mini experiment, when we added the room temperature water to the dry ice, the ice started releasing gas. The type of glass it was releasing was carbon dioxide. It only releases carbon dioxide because to make dry ice you would need carbon dioxide in liquid form.The liquid then is put into a block press or pelletizer. During the time it's freezing the liquid converts into dry ice and carbon dioxide gas.
One of the most interesting strategies employed by Anheuser Busch InBev was to have the coldest beer for its customers to enjoy. It became viable for the company to achieve this particular strategy thanks in part to a modified beer refrigerator that allows the beer to stay at very low temperature for a longer period of time ( Anheuser Busch, Inc, n.d.). According to an article put out by the company on PRNewswire, the company now has the capability to mass produce bottles of beer that are significantly much colder than before. Prior to utilizing the new technology, the beer would simply turn to ice while using the conventional refrigeration technology and would be undrinkable. Now, given this new innovative piece of equipment it is now possible for the brewery to break the barrier to having the coldest beer possible.
Craig, D. Q. (2002). Pharmaceutical Applications of Micro-Thermal Analysis. Journal of Pharmaceutical Science, 91(5), 1201-1213.