hot

اشتراک گذاری در شبکه های اجتماعی

کلمه
hot
معنی: 

گرم ، داغ ، داشتن دما یا گرمای بیشتر از حد معمول ، هوایی که خیلی گرم باشد 

معادل فارسی: 

داغ ، گرم

تند

پرشور ، پرحرارت

خشمگین

حاد ، شدید

جنجال آفرین

سخت و دشوار

محبوب

مثال: 

Please drink this tea while it's hot. 

لطفاً این چای رو تا گرم هست بنوش.

Sam loves hot spicy foods .

سم غذاهای تند و ادویه دار را دوست دارد.

Competition is getting hotter day by day.

رقابت هر روز داغ و داغتر می شود. 

This is one of the hottest clubs in town.

این کلاب یکی از محبوب ترین کلاب های شهر است.

I've got some hot gossip for you!

برای تو شایعاتی داغ و دسته اول دارم.

They're making life hot for her.  

آنها زندگی را برای او سخت کرده اند.

سطح، موضوع و برچسب

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English

hot

I. hot1 S1 W2 /hɒt $ hɑːt/ adjective (comparative hotter, superlative hottest)
[Language: Old English; Origin: hat]
1. HIGH TEMPERATURE
a) something that is hot has a high temperature – used about weather, places, food, drink, or objects OPP cold:
a hot day in July
It’s so hot in here. Can I open the window?
Be careful, the water’s very hot.
The bar serves hot and cold food.
people who live in hot countries (=where the weather is usually hot)
scorching/baking/roasting hot (also boiling/broiling hot )American English (=used about weather that is very hot)
a scorching hot week in August
stifling/sweltering/unbearably hot (=used about weather that is very hot and uncomfortable)
The office gets unbearably hot in summer.
boiling/scalding/steaming hot (=used about liquid that is extremely hot)
The coffee was scalding hot.
piping hot (=used about food that is nice and hot)
Serve the soup piping hot.
red hot (=used to describe an object or surface that is very hot)
The handle was red hot.
white hot (=used to describe metal that is extremely hot)
He held the metal in the flame until it became white hot.
b) if you feel hot, your body feels hot in a way that is uncomfortable:
I was hot and tired after the journey.
The wine made her feel hot.
c) if clothes are hot, they make you feel too hot in a way that is uncomfortable:
This sweater’s too hot to wear inside.
2. SPICY food that tastes hot has a burning taste because it contains strong spices OPP mild:
a hot curry
3. VERY POPULAR/FASHIONABLE informal something or someone that is hot is very popular or fashionable, and everyone wants to use them, see them, buy them etc:
one of the hottest young directors in Hollywood
Michael Owen is already one of soccer’s hottest properties (=actors or sports players who are very popular).
The movie is going to be this summer’s hot ticket (=an event that is very popular or fashionable, and that everyone wants to go and see).
be the hottest thing since (sliced bread) (=used about someone or something that is very good and popular, so that everyone wants them)
4. GOOD informal very good, especially in a way that is exciting:
a hot young guitar player
a hot piece of software
His new film is hot stuff (=very good).
be hot at doing something
She’s pretty hot at swimming, too.
not so hot/not very hot informal (=not very good)
Some of the tracks on the record are great, but others are not so hot.
be hot shit American English informal not polite (=used about someone or something that people think is very good)
5. SEXY
a) informal someone who is hot is very attractive sexually:
The girls all think he’s hot stuff.
b) informal a film, book, photograph etc that is hot is sexually exciting:
his hot and steamy first novel
c) a hot date informal a meeting with someone who you feel very attracted to sexually:
She has a hot date with Michel.
d) be hot on/for somebody informal to be sexually attracted to someone
6. DIFFICULT/DANGEROUS [not before noun] informal difficult or dangerous to deal with:
If things get too hot (=a situation becomes too difficult or dangerous to deal with), I can always leave.
Wilkinson found his opponent a little too hot to handle (=too difficult to deal with or beat).
The climate was too hot politically to make such radical changes.
7. a hot issue/topic etc a subject that a lot of people are discussing, especially one that causes a lot of disagreement:
The affair was a hot topic of conversation.
one of the hottest issues facing medical science
8. in the hot seat in an important position and responsible for making difficult decisions
9. in hot water if someone is in hot water, they are in trouble because they have done something wrong:
The finance minister found himself in hot water over his business interests.
land/get yourself in hot water
She got herself in hot water with the authorities.
10. ANGRY
a) get hot under the collar spoken to become angry – used especially when people get angry in an unreasonable way about something that is not important:
I don’t understand why people are getting so hot under the collar about it.
b) have a hot temper someone who has a hot temper becomes angry very easily ⇒ hot-tempered
11. hot and bothered informal upset and confused because you have too much to think about or because you are in a hurry:
People were struggling with bags and cases, looking hot and bothered.
12. have/hold something in your hot little hand informal used to emphasize that you have something:
You’ll have the report in your hot little hands by Monday.
13. RECENT/EXCITING NEWS hot news is about very recent events and therefore interesting or exciting:
Do you want to hear about all the latest hot gossip?
14. be hot off the press if news or a newspaper is hot off the press, it has just recently been printed
15. CHASING SOMEBODY/SOMETHING CLOSELY
a) in hot pursuit following someone quickly and closely because you want to catch them:
The car sped away, with the police in hot pursuit.
b) hot on sb’s trail/tail close to and likely to catch someone you have been chasing:
The other car was hot on his tail.
c) hot on sb’s heels following very close behind someone:
Mrs Bass’s dog was already hot on his heels.
16. come/follow hot on the heels of something to happen or be done very soon after something else:
The news came hot on the heels of another plane crash.
17. hot on the trail of something very close to finding something:
journalists hot on the trail of a news story
18. blow/go hot and cold to keep changing your mind about whether you like or want to do something:
She keeps blowing hot and cold about the wedding.
19. go hot and cold to experience a strange feeling in which your body temperature suddenly changes, because you are very frightened, worried, or shocked
20. I don’t feel too hot/so hot/very hot spoken informal I feel slightly ill:
I’m not feeling too hot today.
21. be hot on something informal
a) to know a lot about something:
He’s pretty hot on aircraft.
b) British English to be very strict about something SYN tight:
The company is very hot on security.
22. be hot for something informal to be ready for something and want it very much:
Europe is hot for a product like this.
He was hot for revenge.
23. be hot to trot informal
a) to be ready to do something or be involved with something
b) to feel sexually excited and want to have sex with someone
24. hot competition if the competition between people or companies is hot, they are all trying very hard to win or succeed:
Competition for the best jobs is getting hotter all the time.
25. hot favourite the person, team, horse etc that people think is most likely to win
26. hot tip a good piece of advice about the likely result of a race, business deal etc:
a hot tip on the stock market
27. STOLEN GOODS informal goods that are hot have been stolen
28. MUSIC informal music that is hot has a strong exciting rhythm
29. more something than you’ve had hot dinners British English spoken humorous used to say that someone has had a lot of experience of something and has done it many times:
She’s delivered more babies than you’ve had hot dinners.
30. hot money money that is frequently moved from one country to another in order to make a profit
⇒ hotly, hots
• • •

THESAURUSperson

hot used especially when you feel uncomfortable: I feel really hot. | The travellers were hot, tired, and thirsty.
warm a little hot, especially in a way that feels comfortable: Are you warm enough? | We had to keep moving in order to keep warm.
boiling (hot) spoken very hot: You must be boiling in that sweater! | ‘I’m going for a swim,' said Gary. ’I’m boiling.' | I felt boiling hot and tried to open one of the windows.
feverish feeling very hot because you are ill: His head ached and he felt feverish. | Hannah was slightly feverish, so we decided to call the doctor.

weather

hot used especially when you feel uncomfortable: a hot day | It’s too hot to do any work.
warm a little hot, especially in a way that seems pleasant: a warm summer’s evening | It’s supposed to be a bit warmer tomorrow.
boiling (hot) spoken very hot: The weather was boiling hot. | a boiling hot day | It was absolutely boiling this lunchtime.
baking (hot) British English very hot and dry: a baking hot afternoon | The weather was baking hot and conditions at the camp became unbearable. | It’s baking out there in the garden – I need a drink.
scorching (hot) very hot: It was another scorching hot July day. | When we got there, the weather was scorching. | Arizona is scorching hot every day.
humid/muggy hot and damp: This week sees a return to more humid conditions. | Hong Kong gets very humid at this time of year. | In June the weather was often muggy in the evenings. | It was a warm muggy afternoon, and it looked like it would rain.

room

hot used especially when you feel uncomfortable: The office was uncomfortably hot. | The meeting was in a tiny hot room with no air conditioning.
warm a little hot, especially in a way that seems pleasant: It’s nice and warm by the fire. | They were all sitting in the warm kitchen, sipping mugs of cocoa.
boiling (hot) spoken very hot: It’s boiling in here. Can I open the window? | a boiling hot New York recording studio
like an oven much too hot in a way that is uncomfortable – used about rooms and buildings: The inside of the shed was like an oven.

food/liquid/something you touch

hot: a hot drink | hot meals | Eat your food while it’s hot.
warm a little hot, especially in a way that seems pleasant: The bread was still warm from the oven. | the warm waters of the Caribbean
boiling (hot) spoken very hot: The water’s boiling hot. | Boiling-hot steam shoots out from underground. | The mud in the pools is boiling.
lukewarm /ˌluːkˈwɔːm◂ $ -ˈwɔːrm◂/ slightly warm, but not hot enough – used about liquids: a cup of lukewarm coffee | The bath water was lukewarm.
II. hot2 verb (past tense and past participle hotted, present participle hotting)
hot up phrasal verb British English informal
1. if something hots up, there is more activity or excitement:
Things generally hot up a few days before the race.
2. the pace hots up used to say that the speed of something increases
• • •

THESAURUSdescribing the taste of something

delicious having a very good taste: This cake is delicious! | a delicious meal
disgusting/revolting having a very bad taste: The medicine tasted disgusting. | They had to eat revolting things, like fish eyes.
sweet tasting full of sugar: The oranges were very sweet.
tasty especially spoken tasting good and with plenty of flavour: She cooked us a simple but tasty meal. | That was really tasty!
sour/tart having a taste that stings your tongue slightly, like lemon does – used especially when this is rather unpleasant: The apples were a little sour. | The wine has rather a tart taste, which not everyone will like.
tangy having a taste that stings your tongue slightly, like lemon does, in a way that seems good: The dressing was nice and tangy.
bitter having a strong taste which is not sweet and is sometimes rather unpleasant – used for example about black coffee, or chocolate without sugar: bitter chocolate | The medicine had rather a bitter taste. | Hops give beer its distinctive bitter taste.
salty containing a lot of salt: Danish salami has a salty flavour.
hot/spicy having a burning taste because it contains strong spices: I love hot curries. | a spicy tomato sauce
piquant /ˈpiːkənt/ formal a little spicy – used especially by people who write about food. This word can sound rather pretentious in everyday conversation: cooked vegetables in a piquant sauce
mild not having a strong or hot taste – usually used about foods that can sometimes be spicy: a mild curry
bland not having an interesting taste: I found the sauce rather bland.

Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary

hot

hot (CAUSING DISAGREEMENT) /hɒt/ US /hɑːt/
adjective hotter, hottest
describes a subject which causes a lot of disagreement or discussion:
Global warming has become a very hot issue.

 

x

hot (MOST LIKELY) /hɒt/ US /hɑːt/
adjective
1 INFORMAL hot tip an accurate piece of advice about who will win a race:
Have you got any hot tips for this afternoon's race?

2 hot favourite the person or animal that is most likely to win a race, competetion, election, etc:
He's the hot favourite to win the election.

 

x

hot (NEW/EXCITING) /hɒt/ US /hɑːt/
adjective hotter, hottest
new and exciting:
Hollywood's hottest new actress
hot gossip
This 21-year old actor has become Hollywood's hottest property.

 

x

hot (SEXY) /hɒt/ US /hɑːt/
adjective hotter, hottest INFORMAL
sexually attractive, or feeling sexually excited:
She's hot alright.
I'm hot for you, baby.
I've got a hot date tonight.

 

x

hot (STOLEN) /hɒt/ US /hɑːt/
adjective hotter, hottest SLANG
describes goods that have been recently stolen and are therefore difficult to sell or dangerous to deal with because the police are still looking for them

 

x

hot (DEMANDING) /hɒt/ US /hɑːt/
adjective INFORMAL
be hot on sth to think that a particular thing is very important and to demand that it is done well or correctly:
They're very hot on dress at work so she always looks very smart for the office.

 

x

hot (SKILFUL) /hɒt/ US /hɑːt/
adjective [after verb] hotter, hottest INFORMAL
knowing a lot or skilful:
I'm not too hot on Russian history.

 

x

hot (ANGRY) /hɒt/ US /hɑːt/
adjective
hot temper If someone has a hot temper, they are easily made angry.

 

x

hot (SPICY) /hɒt/ US /hɑːt/
adjective hotter, hottest
describes food which causes a burning feeling in the mouth:
a hot curry
hot spicy food
NOTE: The opposite is mild.

 

x

hot (VERY WARM) /hɒt/ US /hɑːt/
adjective hotter, hottest
having a high temperature:
a hot sunny day
hot weather
a hot drink/meal
It's too hot in here, can we turn down the heating?
Bake the cake in a hot oven, about 220°C, for 30 minutes.
The food was piping hot (= very hot).

Oxford Advanced Learner's Dictionary

hot

hot [hot hotter hottest hots hotted hotting] adjective, verb   [hɒt]   [hɑːt] 

adjective (hot·ter, hot·test)  
 

TEMPERATURE

1. having a high temperature; producing heat

• Do you like this hot weather? 

• It's hot today, isn't it? 

• It was hot and getting hotter. 

• It was the hottest July on record. 

• a hot dry summer 

• Be careful— the plates are hot. 

• All rooms have hot and cold water. 

• a hot bath 

• a hot meal (= one that has been cooked) 

• I couldn't live in a hot country (= one which has high average temperatures). 

• Cook in a very hot oven. 

• Eat it while it's hot. 

• I touched his forehead. He felt hot and feverish. 

see also  baking hot, boiling hot, piping hot, red-hot, white-hot

2. (of a person) feeling heat in an unpleasant or uncomfortable way

• Is anyone too hot? 

• I feel hot. 

• Her cheeks were hot with embarrassment. 

3. making you feel hot

• London was hot and dusty. 

• a long hot journey   
 

FOOD WITH SPICES

4. containing pepper and spices and producing a burning feeling in your mouth

• hot spicy food 

• You can make a curry hotter simply by adding chillies. 

• hot mustard 

Opp:  mild   
 

CAUSING STRONG FEELINGS

5. involving a lot of activity, argument or strong feelings

• Today we enter the hottest phase of the election campaign. 

• The environment has become a very hot issue. 

• Competition is getting hotter day by day.   
 

DIFFICULT/DANGEROUS

6. difficult or dangerous to deal with and making you feel worried or uncomfortable

• When things got too hot most journalists left the area. 

• They're making life hot for her.   
 

POPULAR

7. (informal) new, exciting and very popular

• This is one of the hottest clubs in town. 

• They are one of this year's hot new bands. 

• The couple are Hollywood's hottest property.   
 

NEWS

8. fresh, very recent and usually exciting

• I've got some hot gossip for you! 

• a story that is hot off the press (= has just appeared in the newspapers)   
 

TIP/FAVOURITE

9. only before noun likely to be successful

• She seems to be the hot favourite for the job. 

• Do you have any hot tips for today's race?   
 

GOOD AT STH/KNOWING A LOT

10. not before noun ~ at/on sth (informal) very good at doing sth; knowing a lot about sth

• Don't ask me— I'm not too hot on British history.   
 

ANGER

11. if sb has a hot temper they become angry very easily   
 

SEXUAL EXCITEMENT

12. feeling or causing sexual excitement

• You were as hot for me as I was for you. 

• I've got a hot date tonight.   
 

SHOCKING/CRITICAL

13. containing scenes, statements, etc. that are too shocking or too critical and are likely to cause anger or disapproval

• Some of the nude scenes were regarded as too hot for Broadway. 

• The report was highly critical of senior members of the Cabinet and was considered too hot to publish. 

see also  hot stuff   
 

STRICT

14. not before noun ~ on sth thinking that sth is very important and making sure that it always happens or is done

• They're very hot on punctuality at work.   
 

MUSIC

15. (of music, especially jazz) having a strong and exciting rhythm   
 

GOODS

16. stolen and difficult to get rid of because they can easily be recognized

• I'd never have touched those CDs if I'd known they were hot.   
 

IN CHILDREN'S GAMES

17. not before noun used in children's games to say that the person playing is very close to finding a person or thing, or to guessing the correct answer 

• You're getting hot! 

more at blow hot and cold at  blow  v., like a cat on hot bricks at  cat, (hard/hot) on sb's/sth's heels at  heel  n., strike while the iron is hot at  strike  v. 
 

Word Origin:

Old English hāt, of Germanic origin; related to Dutch heet and German heiss. 
 

Thesaurus:

hot adj.

1.

• I'll feel better after a hot bath. 

warm • • heated • • burning • • boiling • • humid • • sultry • • red-hot • 

Opp: cold 

hot/warm/humid/sultry weather/conditions 

hot/warm sunshine/water 

hot/burning/red-hot coals 

2.

• a hot curry with plenty of chillies 

spicy • • strong • 

Opp: mild 

a hot/spicy/strong flavour 

hot/strong mustard 

a hot/spicy curry 
 

Example Bank:

• Don't you feel hot so close to the fire? 

• His face grew hot at the memory of his embarrassment. 

• His forehead was burning hot. 

• I love really hot food. 

• I was boiling hot and sweaty. 

• It was unbearably hot in the car. 

• Make sure the fat is sizzling hot. 

• Serve hot or cold accompanied by bread and a salad. 

• She was beginning to get uncomfortably hot. 

• That was a pretty hot curry! 

• The containers keep the food hot for five hours. 

• The food should stay hot until we're ready to eat. 

• The ground was hot enough to fry an egg on. 

• The sun shone fiercely down and it grew hotter and hotter. 

• This weather's a bit hot for me. 

• Wash the tablecloth in fairly hot soapy water. 

• a boiling hot summer day 

• a bowl of piping hot soup 

• white-hot metal 

• Eat it while it's hot. 

• He brought out a plate of sausages covered in hot mustard. 

• Her cheeks grew hot with embarrassment. 

• I couldn't live in a hot country. 

• I touched his forehead. It was burning hot. 

• I was feeling a bit hot so I went outside for a moment. 

• I'll feel better after a hot bath. 

• It had been a long hot journey. 

• It's hot today, isn't it? 

• Leave the pie in the oven for about half an hour, until piping hot. 

• The canteen provides hot meals as well as salads and snacks. 

• The couple are Hollywood's hottest property. 

• They are one of this year's hot new bands on the rock scene. 

Idioms: go hot and cold ▪ go like hot cakes ▪ hot and bothered ▪ hot on somebody's heels ▪ hot on somebody's trail ▪ hot to trot ▪ hot under the collar ▪ in hot pursuit ▪ in into hot water ▪ not so hot

Derived: hot up 
 

verb (-tt-)

Verb forms: 

 

 

Word Origin:

Old English hāt, of Germanic origin; related to Dutch heet and German heiss. 
 

See also: heat up

 

Wiktionary

hot

   1. adjective
a) Of an object, having a high temperature .
hot merchandise
b) Of the weather, causing the air to be hot.
a hot wire
Syn: heated , baking , boiling , boiling hot, sultry , sweltering , feverish , temperature , piquant , spicy , tangy , stolen , live , radioactive , attractive , beautiful , cute , fit , foxy , gorgeous , handsome , hunky , lush , pretty , sexy , studly , tasty , yummy
Ant: chilled , chilly , cold , cold as ice , freezing , freezing cold , frigid , glacial , ice-cold , icy , bland , mild , neutral , dead , lifeless
2. verb
a) To heat , or to become hot
b) To become lively or exciting

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