A bulb in the fridge but not in the freezer
I wonder why this kind of query crossed someone’s mind. It really does make sense, as a matter of fact. A simple and unusual question such as this can result into more related ones. We could formulate questions about the way the refrigerator was invented. We can further ask about its function, its parts and components as well the functions of each. Trying to answer a pinpointed problem like that necessitates the involvement of external factors underlying it. Without much description on the process of resolving and addressing our issue at hand, practicality is probably is our method to be used.
Our refrigerator nowadays usually has this small bulb attached inside it that usually lights up each time we open the door of our fridge. The purpose of this small light bulb “lighting up” each time we open the door is basically for one to see more clearly what’s inside the fridge. Secondly the light bulb enables to give a considerable amount of heat that the fridge needs in order for it compressors to function well. This heat that the bulb generates does not only assist our fridge but also its contents. Some contents do need some moisture or needs just a certain amount of coolness. But to wonder why the freezer does not have any bulb inside it is a different matter.
The freezer, as the name would suggest, is that place in the refrigerator that freezes anything that is placed on it. (But there are, of course some things you can’t freeze in its entirety) And the freezer in order to function well and in order to “freeze” must consider factors such as the absence of heat, moisture and light. It looses its cooling and freezing capability once exposed to either one of these harmful factors. And that is basically why our freezers do not have any light bulb inside it and our fridge does.