Meaning of HOT in English


I. adjective (~ter; ~test) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hāt; akin to Old High German heiz ~, Lithuanian kaisti to get ~ Date: before 12th century 1. having a relatively high temperature, capable of giving a sensation of heat or of burning, searing, or scalding, having heat in a degree exceeding normal body heat, 2. violent , stormy , b. sexually excited or receptive, sexy , eager , zealous , emotionally exciting and marked by strong rhythms and free melodic improvisations, having or causing the sensation of an uncomfortable degree of body heat , 4. newly made ; fresh , close to something sought , 5. suggestive of heat or of burning or glowing objects , pungent , peppery , 6. of intense and immediate interest , unusually lucky or favorable , temporarily capable of unusual performance (as in a sport), currently popular or in demand , very good , absurd , unbelievable , 7. electrically energized especially with high voltage, radioactive , being in an excited state, 8. recently and illegally obtained , wanted by the police, fast , ~ness noun ~tish adjective II. adverb Date: before 12th century ~ly , fast , quickly, III. noun Date: 13th century heat 1d(1) , one that is ~ (as a ~ meal or a horse just after a workout), strong sexual desire, IV. transitive verb (~ted; ~ting) Date: 1561 heat , warm

Merriam Webster. Explanatory English dictionary Merriam Webster.      Толковый словарь английского языка Мерриам-Уэбстер.