chilling, present participle; chilled, past participle; chilled, past tense; chills, 3rd person singular present;
Make (someone) cold
I'm chilled to the bone
Cool (food or drink) in a refrigerator
chilled white wine
Horrify or frighten (someone)
the city was chilled by the violence
a chilling account of the prisoners' fate
Calm down and relax
I can lean back and chill
chill out, okay?
Pass time without a particular aim or purpose, esp. with other people
we had a week at home and we chilled out
(chill) coldness due to a cold environment
(chill) depress or discourage; "The news of the city's surrender chilled the soldiers"
(chill) cool: make cool or cooler; "Chill the food"
(chill) frisson: an almost pleasurable sensation of fright; "a frisson of surprise shot through him"
(chill) a sensation of cold that often marks the start of an infection and the development of a fever
(chill) cool: loose heat; "The air cooled considerably after the thunderstorm"
Chilled is a 1999 EP by Chicane featuring remixes of some of his earlier singles.
(A'Chill) A' Chill was a village on Canna, in the Small Isles, Lochaber, Highland Council Area, Scotland. The name means "the cell", referring to a Culdee church, and is often anglicised as "Kil-" in many other Scottish names, e.g. Kilwinning.
In computing, CHILL (an acronym for CCITT High Level Language) is a procedural programming language designed for use in telecommunications switches (the hardware used inside telephone exchanges). The language is still used for legacy systems in some telecommunication companies.
(Chill (film)) Chill is an award-winning 2007 horror film written and directed by Serge Rudnunsky that stars Thomas Calabro, Ashley Laurence, and James Russo.
(Chill (foundry)) A chill is an object used to promote solidification in a specific portion of a metal casting mold. Normally the metal in the mold cools at a certain rate relative to thickness of the casting. ...
(CHILL (library consortium)) The Consortium of Independent Health Information Libraries in London (CHILL) is an association of libraries in the greater London area specializing in information on health and medicine.
(chill) A moderate, but uncomfortable and penetrating coldness; A sudden penetrating sense of cold, especially one that causes a brief trembling nerve response through the body; the trembling response itself; often associated with illness: fevers and chills, or susceptibility to illness: close ...
(chilling) Becoming cold; Causing mild fear
(CHILL) to refrigerate until cold.
(Chill) To cool in the refrigerator.
To chill a glass add ice and then water to any glass and let sit for a minute or two (while mixing the drink in a shaker). Pour out the contents of the glass and strain the drink into the chilled glass. This bar terminology is often used for martinis.
(Chill) Place in refrigerator.
(Chill) To cool food by placing it in a refrigerator or in a bowl over crushed ice.
(chill) To cool food to less than room temperature. For example place cookie dough in the refrigerator so it becomes cold and firm.
(24. Chill) to make cold without freezing
(CHILL) To cool the wine prior to serving it. This is done by letting the bottle stand for one hour in the refrigerator or about 25 minutes in an ice-bucket. Too low a temperature is not advisable because it would freeze the aroma and flavor of the wine.
(Chill (noun)) A device used to cool an isolated area of a mold.
(Chill) (chil) v., to relax, hang out, spend time casually. “I’m just going to chill at home.” Pres. participle: chillin’. [Etym., African American]
(Chill) 1) A white iron structure that is produced in iron castings by rapid solidification. 2) A metal mold insert which induces rapid solidification of the metal. Also called Chiller, or Chill Block.