cold-water

cold-wa·ter

 (kōld′wô′tər, -wŏt′ər)
adj.
Lacking modern plumbing or heating facilities: a cold-water flat.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
'Cold-water shock', is an involuntary gasp when one is suddenly plunged into cold water, this can result in the inhalation of water and drowning.
"Cold-water shock", is an involuntary gasp when one is suddenly plunged into cold water, this can result in the inhalation of water and drowning.
"It was also a good opportunity to make sure children are aware of the risks of cold-water shock.
For those with heart conditions, asthma or compromised immune systems, cold-water swimming may well be a stress too far on your body, and certainly something worth discussing with a GP before you start.
TEHRAN (FNA)- By sheer coincidence, Canadian researchers have discovered a reef of living cold-water corals in southern Greenland.
Effects of sports massage and intermittent cold-water immersion on recovery from matches by basketball players.
They did not find brook trout, or any other cold-water species.
Scientists from Edinburgh's Heriot-Watt University made the discovery while surveying the cold-water corals using a remotely operated vehicle.
Arnold, chief executive of the National Trainers' Federation, is in strict training for the Great London Swim, a one-mile slog across London's Royal Victoria Dock, in the shadow of Canary Wharf, on July 3, having made a cold-water debut in last year's Great North Swim in Lake Windermere.
The evaporator (low temperature) circuit is arranged to source the heat available from the warmed air in the roof space and the condenser (high temperature) circuit delivers its heat to the cold-water storage cistern.
Bottom fishing for grouper during a cold-water upwelling does not produce many fish.