warm

اشتراک گذاری در شبکه های اجتماعی

کلمه
warm
معنی: 

گرم ، خونگرم ، دارای دما و گرمای مناسب به طوری که دلپذیر و مطبوع باشد. 

معادل فارسی: 

گرم

محبت آمیز

پرهیجان ، برحرارت

گرم کردن یا شدن

با گرمی

دارای سایه رنگ نارنجی یا قرمز

 

مثال: 

The children jumped up and down to keep warm. 

بچه ها برای گرم نگه داشتن خود بالا و پایین پریدند.

This sleeping bag is very warm.

این کیسه خواب خیلی گرم است. 

His smile was warm and friendly.

لبخندش گرم و دوستانه بود.

The room was decorated in warm shades of red and orange.

اتاق توسط سایه های گرم قرمز و نارنجی آراسته شده بود.

Come in and warm yourself by the fire.

بیا داخل و خودت را جلوی آتش گرم کن.

It's freezing outside,come into the warm. 

بیرون خیلی سرد است ، بیا داخل  گرما. 

Wrap up warm before you go outside! 

خودت رو حسابی بپوشان قبل اینکه بری بیرون . 

 

سطح، موضوع و برچسب

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English

warm

I. warm1 S2 W2 /wɔːm $ wɔːrm/ adjective
[Word Family: noun: warmth, the warm, warmer, warming; adverb: warmly, warm; adjective: warm, warming; verb: warm]
[Language: Old English; Origin: wearm]
1. BE WARM slightly hot, especially in a pleasant way OPP coolwarmth:
The house was lovely and warm.
I hope we get some warm weather soon.
I’ve put your dinner in the oven to keep it warm.
warm water
2. FEEL WARM if you are warm, your body is at a comfortable temperature:
Are you warm enough?
keep/stay warm (=wear enough clothes not to feel cold)
Make sure you keep warm!
You’ll be as warm as toast in that sleeping bag.
3. CLOTHES/BUILDINGS clothes or buildings that are warm can keep in heat or keep out cold:
Here, put on your nice warm coat.
4. FRIENDLY friendly or making someone feel comfortable and relaxed:
a warm, reassuring smile
Please give a warm welcome to our special guest.
a warm glow of satisfaction
The Hungarian people are warm and friendly.
5. COLOUR warm colours contain the colours red, yellow, and orange, which make you feel comfortable and happy OPP cool
6. CORRECT [not before noun] used especially in games to say that someone is near to guessing the correct answer or finding a hidden object OPP cold:
You’re getting warmer.
—warmness noun [uncountable]
II. warm2 (also warm up) verb [intransitive and transitive]
[Word Family: noun: warmth, the warm, warmer, warming; adverb: warmly, warm; adjective: warm, warming; verb: warm]
to make someone or something warm or warmer, or to become warm or warmer:
They gathered round the fire to warm their hands.
warm yourself
Warm yourself by the fire.
warm to somebody/something (also warm up to somebody/something American English) phrasal verb
1. to begin to like someone you have just met:
Bruce didn’t warm to him as he had to Casey.
2. to become more eager, interested, or excited about something
warm to a theme/subject/topic etc
The more she spoke, the more she warmed to her subject.
Voters are starting to warm up to the idea.
warm up phrasal verb
1. MAKE WARM to become warm, or to make someone or something warm:
With the fire on, the room should soon warm up.
Once the weather warms up, you can move the plants outdoors.
warm something ↔ up
I turned on the grill to warm it up.
warm somebody up
Come inside and have a drink. It’ll warm you up.
2. FOOD to heat food, especially food that has already been cooked, so that it is hot enough to eat, or to become hot enough to eat
warm something ↔ up
I’ll put the lasagne in the oven to warm it up.
3. DO EXERCISES to do gentle physical exercises to prepare your body for dancing, sport etc:
The runners began warming up. ⇒ warm-up1(1), warm-up2(2)
4. MACHINE/ENGINE if a machine or engine warms up, or if you warm it up, it becomes ready to work properly after being switched on:
He waited for the photocopier to warm up.
warm something ↔ up
He started to warm up the aircraft’s engines.
5. EVENT if a party, election etc warms up, it starts to become enjoyable or interesting, especially because more is happening:
The race for governor is beginning to warm up.
6. PRACTISE if musicians, singers, or performers warm up, they practise just before a performance:
The band had little time to warm up before going on stage.
7. PERFORM/SPEAK FIRST to perform or speak first at an event, so that the people listening are relaxed or excited before the main singer, speaker etc comes on
warm somebody ↔ up
He warmed up the audience by telling them a few jokes.
warm up for
They warmed up for U2 on one of their early tours.
look/feel like death warmed up/over at death(8)
III. warm3 noun
the warm British English a place that is warm OPP the cold:
Come into the warm!
IV. warm4 adverb
[Word Family: noun: warmth, the warm, warmer, warming; adverb: warmly, warm; adjective: warm, warming; verb: warm]
wrap up warm to put on enough clothes so that you do not feel cold 

Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary

warm

warm (NEAR) /wɔːm/ US /wɔːrm/
adjective [after verb] INFORMAL
(especially in children's games) near to guessing a correct answer or to discovering a hidden object:
You're getting warmer!

 

warm (FRIENDLY) /wɔːm/ US /wɔːrm/
adjective
friendly and affectionate:
They're a very warm family.
He has a lovely warm smile.
I'd like to give a warm welcome to our guests this evening.

warmly /ˈwɔːm.li/ US /ˈwɔːrm-/
adverb
He shook my hand warmly.

warmth /wɔːmpθ/ US /wɔːrmpθ/
noun [U]

warm (HIGH TEMPERATURE) /wɔːm/ US /wɔːrm/
adjective
1 having or producing a comfortably high temperature, although not hot:
Are you warm enough or do you want the fire on?
I've got my hands in my pockets to keep them warm.

2 describes clothes and covers made of a material that keeps you warm:
I don't have a warm winter coat.
Those gloves look nice and warm.

3 A warm colour is one which is based on or contains a colour such as red, yellow or orange which suggests warmth.

warm /wɔːm/ US /wɔːrm/
verb [I or T]
to (cause to) become warm:
You're so cold - come and warm your hands by the fire.
Your supper's just warming through in the oven.
We can warm (up) the room quite quickly with this electric fire.

the warm noun [S] UK
a warm place:
It's cold standing out there - come into the warm.

warming /ˈwɔː.mɪŋ/ US /ˈwɔːr-/
adjective APPROVING
describes a type of food or drink that makes you feel warm:
Have a nice warming bowl of soup.

warmly /ˈwɔːm.li/ US /ˈwɔːrm-/
adverb
You're not dressed warmly enough - put a sweater on.

warmth /wɔːmpθ/ US /wɔːrmpθ/
noun [U]
I've put a T-shirt on under my sweater for extra warmth.

Oxford Advanced Learner's Dictionary

warm

Click and drag to moveClick and drag to move

warm [warm warms warmed warming warmer warmest] adjective, verb, noun, adverb   [wɔːm]    [wɔːrm] Click to playClick and drag to move

 

adjective (warm·er, warm·est) 

 

 

AT PLEASANT TEMPERATURE

 

1. at a fairly high temperature in a way that is pleasant, rather than being hot or cold

• a warm breeze

• Wash the blouse in warm soapy water.

• It's nice and warm in here.

• Are you warm enough?

• The children jumped up and down to keep warm.

• You'll be as warm as toast in here.

• Heat the bread until it is warm to the touch.

• Wait for the warmer weather before putting the plants in the garden.

• The sun felt warm on his skin.

• I can't seem to get warm.  

 

 

CLOTHES/BUILDINGS

 

2. keeping you warm or staying warm in cold weather

• a warm pair of socks

• This sleeping bag is very warm.

• a warm house  

 

 

FRIENDLY

 

3. showing enthusiasm and/or affection; friendly

• His smile was warm and friendly.

• The speaker was given a warm welcome/reception.

• Please send her my warmest congratulations.

• Her comments were greeted with warm applause.  

 

 

COLOURS

 

4. (of colours) containing red, orange or yellow, which creates a pleasant, comfortable and relaxed feeling or atmosphere

• The room was decorated in warm shades of red and orange.  

 

 

IN GAME

 

5. not before noun used to say that sb has almost guessed the answer to sth or that they have almost found sb/sth that has been hidden

• Keep guessing— you're getting warmer.

see also  warmth 

 

Word Origin:

Old English wearm (adjective), werman, wearmian (verb), of Germanic origin; related to Dutch and German warm, from an Indo-European root shared by Latin formus ‘warm’ and Greek thermos ‘hot’.

 

Example Bank:

• Add the soured cream and cook, stirring, until just warm.

• Are you sure you'll be warm enough dressed like that?

• Bake for 15 minutes and serve warm with Greek yogurt.

• Come and have a nice warm drink by the fire.

• How can we get warm?

• I slid further down into the pleasantly warm bed

• It was a mild day, almost warm.

• She felt her face grow warm at his remarks.

• She tries to keep warm by sitting right next to the fire.

• That jacket looks nice and warm.

• The bread should stay warm for at least half an hour.

• The machine may feel warm to the touch.

• The night air was soft and unseasonably warm.

• The room seemed uncomfortably warm.

• The weather had turned warm.

• These will keep your feet warm.

• an extremely warm and friendly person

• His comments were greeted with warm applause.

• I wish I had a warm house to go back to.

• It's nice and warm in here.

• Make sure you pack some warm clothes.

• Reds and yellows are warm colours that attract attention.

• The house is decorated in warm shades of red and orange.

• The leaves swayed slowly in the soft, warm breeze.

• The speaker was given a warm welcome.

• They stood on the corner, stamping their feet to keep warm.

• This plant will only grow in a warm climate.

• This sleeping bag is really warm.

• You'll be as warm as toast in here.

Idiom: warm the cockles

Derived Word: warmly

Derived: warm down ▪ warm somebody up ▪ warm something up ▪ warm to somebody ▪ warm to something ▪ warm up 

 

verb  

 

 

MAKE/BECOME WARM

 

1. transitive, intransitive to make sth/sb warm or warmer; to become warm or warmer

• ~ sth/sb/yourself (up) I'll warm up some milk.

• Come in and warm yourself by the fire.

• The alcohol warmed and relaxed him.

• ~ (up) As the climate warms (up) the ice caps will melt.  

 

 

BECOME FRIENDLY

 

2. intransitive, transitive ~ (sb) to become more friendly, loving, etc; to make sb feel or become more friendly, loving, etc.

see also  global warming, house-warming

more at look/feel like death warmed ˈup at  death 

Verb forms:

Click and drag to move

 

Word Origin:

Old English wearm (adjective), werman, wearmian (verb), of Germanic origin; related to Dutch and German warm, from an Indo-European root shared by Latin formus ‘warm’ and Greek thermos ‘hot’.

 

Example Bank:

• His voice suddenly warmed.

• Return the bowl to the heat to warm through.

• We soon warmed up in front of the fire.

• As the climate warms the ice caps will melt.

 

noun  

 

 

PLACE

 

the warm singular a place where the temperature is warm

• Come inside into the warm.

 

Word Origin:

Old English wearm (adjective), werman, wearmian (verb), of Germanic origin; related to Dutch and German warm, from an Indo-European root shared by Latin formus ‘warm’ and Greek thermos ‘hot’.

 

Example Bank:

• It's freezing outside— come into the warm.

 

adverb (warm·er, warm·est)(informal)

 

in a way that makes you feel warm

Syn:  warmly

• Wrap up warm before you go outside!

 

Word Origin:

Old English wearm (adjective), werman, wearmian (verb), of Germanic origin; related to Dutch and German warm, from an Indo-European root shared by Latin formus ‘warm’ and Greek thermos ‘hot’.

  

Wiktionary

warm

   1. adjective
a) Having a temperature slightly higher than usual, but still pleasant; a mild temperature.
The tea is still warm.
b) Being something that causes warmth, or the impression thereof.
This is a very warm room.
Ant: arctic , cold , cool , frozen
See Also: heated , hot , steamy , temperature , lukewarm , tepid , warmish
2. verb
a) To make or keep warm.
He is warming to the idea.
b) To increasingly favour .
Her classmates are gradually warming to her.

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