• Big Daddy's room.
  • The former planet Pluto is pretty cool.
  • There...
  • The cool side of the pillow. I dunno why that made me laugh just now. It just did.
  • The intergalactic void.
  • Angelina Jolies closet......fulfilling her request for picking out a negligee with her standing seductively right behind you.
  • It's in Finland. In 2000, a team from Helsinki University of Technology cooled a piece of rhodium to a tenth of a billionth of a degree above absolute zero (-273 C). Rhodium is a rare metal, whose main use is in catalytic converters for cars. These extremely cold temperatures produced in laboratories are remarkable. Even in deep space, the temperature rarely falls below -245 degrees Celsius... - source: The Book of General Ignorance - Stephen Fry: highly recommended!
  • Any planet which harbors life. The only one that I know of is ours - so I think we're winning this one.
  • It has to be in a black hole. How sweet would that be?
  • Cool as in the coldest? Research places on Earth where they've got the temperature down to within a tiny fraction of absolute zero. I'm sure there are probably places in space like that, but there can't be very many.
  • the Cafe At The End Of The Universe. That place serves the best Pan Galactic Gargle Blasters by far! Blow your MIND! :)
  • Between Hilary Clinton's thighs. Wicked 3rd degree burn!!
  • terra
  • My place, party tomorrow night.
  • A white sand beach on a deserted, carribean island.
  • Great question. The Boomerang Nebula, commonly referred to as The Bowtie Nebula is considered by NASA to be the coldest known region in the distant universe. Here is a link to a Hubble image, followed by a brief explanation. Also, here is an interesting link to the story of the coldest known temperature on Earth. I hope this is helpful.
  • The place furthest away from our sun or any other stars.
  • Where there isn't a galaxy anywhere near.
  • My head... It has infinite potential, space & ideas and it is never boring.
  • "The average background temperature of the Universe today is 2.73 Kelvin, but it has spatial fluctuations. For example, the Boomerang Nebula has been spraying out gas at a speed of 500,000 km/h (over 300,000 mph) for the last 1,500 years. That has cooled it down to 1 K, as deduced by astronomical observation. This might be the lowest natural temperature recorded. Much lower temperatures, however, can be achieved in the laboratory. The current (May 2009) world record was set in 1999 at 100 picokelvin by cooling a piece of rhodium metal." "Certain semi-isolated systems, such as a system of non-interacting spins in a magnetic field, can achieve negative temperatures; however, they are not actually colder than absolute zero. They can be however thought of as "hotter than T = ∞", as energy will flow from a negative temperature system to any other system with positive temperature upon contact." Source and further information: Further information:
  • I think AB's pretty awesome.It is in the univerese.*;)*+++++*

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