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Depending on how into ice hockey you are you might or might not have heard the terms slow ice and fast ice.
What you know for sure though is that the game of ice hockey is being played with a puck and what the terms refer to is the pucks ability to move on the ice.
On fast rinks the puck moves fast and on slow rinks the puck move slow. That is logic, but why is this and can it be considered a problem?
The main reason why the problem with slow and fast ices arises is that hockey is played both up in Canada as well in southern USA and it is because of the difference in climate.
Up north where it is cold and dry you get fast ices without lots of snow on it and in the south you get ices with more snow on them because of the warm weather and humidity.
In hockey the players most often want to play on fast ice surfaces, because that makes them feel more in control of the puck.
The ice gets slow because of the snow that is being created during the game and it makes the puck bounce.
One thing that is funny to hear though is when hockey players complain about that it is the ice's fault when they lose a game.
Don't they realize that both teams are playing on the same ice?
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