The Object.freeze() method is used to freeze an object, making it immutable. Once an object is frozen, its properties cannot be added, modified, or removed. Any attempt to modify a frozen object will throw an error or fail silently in strict mode. Here's an example that demonstrates the usage of `Object.freeze()`:

const user = {
  name: "John",
  age: 30,

Object.freeze(user); = "Jane"; // Attempt to modify a property
delete user.age; // Attempt to delete a property


In this example, the `user` object is created with properties `name` and `age`. After calling `Object.freeze(user)`, the object is frozen, and any attempts to modify or delete its properties will have no effect. When running the code, you will see that the attempt to modify the `name` property to `"Jane"` and delete the `age` property have no impact on the `user` object. The object remains unchanged, and the console will log the original object:

{ name: 'John', age: 30 }

Note that `Object.freeze()` only freezes the top-level properties of an object. If an object has nested properties, those nested objects can still be modified unless they are also frozen using `Object.freeze()`. It's important to mention that `Object.freeze()` creates a shallow freeze, meaning that only the object's direct properties are frozen. If the object contains mutable values such as arrays or objects, those values can still be modified. To achieve a deep freeze, where nested objects and arrays are also frozen, you would need to recursively apply `Object.freeze()` to each nested value.