snow

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car·bon di·ox·ide snow

solid carbon dioxide used in the treatment of warts, lupus, nevi, and other skin affections, and as a refrigerant.
Synonym(s): dry ice
Drug slang A popular street term for any pulverised whitish substance of abuse which can be snorted, classically cocaine, but also heroin, amphetamine, oxycodone, etc.
Vox populi Cold crystallised white precipitation

snow

Drug slang A street term for a pulverized substance of abuse which can be snorted, classically, cocaine, but also heroin, amphetamine, oxycodone, etc
References in periodicals archive ?
With the new native TIBCO Spotfire connector for Snowflake, TIBCO now offers customers enhanced data-access capabilities, enabling users to continue to scale their analytics workloads, while maintaining high performance levels and reducing costs.
The post Snowflake wants to celebrate 135 years with you appeared first on SA Food Review .
Launch believes in Snowflake's mission to enable every organization to be data-driven.
"Snowflake will be a free release available to download and the feedback I've had on it so far, including during a recent gig at Nice N Sleazy's in Glasgow, has been great."
Were delighted that Snowflake has extended their offerings on AWS Marketplace with SaaS Contracts.
The members of the older generation who sneer at Generation Snowflake's antics are the ones who created them, she says.
History's snowflakes pass into oblivion, but it is their descendants who will have to extricate themselves from all sorts of social avalanche.
While young adults in particular appear to take offence to the 'snowflake' label, the majority of adults agree that the term is unfair and unhelpful, so it's important that people consider how such labels are used, and the cumulative effect they could have on their recipients," Wright added. 
Grand Seiko Snowflake SBGA211, $5,800; grand-seiko.com
Snowflake has been inspired by the experiences of students on the struggles of growing up in a digital world.
The 'Snowflake Curve' was first conceived of by the Swedish mathematician Helge von Koch in 1904 (Wikipedia, 2017).
We've all heard the old adage that "every snowflake is unique," and the concept of a never-ending supply of different-shaped flakes is a source of great wonderment.