View definitions for hot
adjective as in very high in temperature
adjective as in spicy to taste
adjective as in passionate, vehement
adjective as in new, in vogue
In almost every day in September so far, Brazil has had twice the number of hot spots as the US, according to the Greenpeace Global Fire Dashboard, which identifies fire activity using NASA satellite data.
Whether your cord is made from nylon or polyester, both plastics will burn once they are hot enough.
If you can’t bear to sip a piping hot mug of dark roast on a scorching day, we understand.
They are all joined by legions of other hot startups, like Panoply, Incorta, and Yellowbrick.
Their interest suggested a growing investor-grade nervousness about swiftly mounting environmental risk in the hottest real estate markets in the country.
Gay marriage was the hot-button fight on the left and right.
Everybody is trapped in an elevator together and tempers run a little hot.
Even the hot Jewish women I mentioned above did something a bit more “intellectual” than pageantry: acting.
There was deep brown flesh, and bronze flesh, and pallid white flesh, and flesh turned red from the hot sun.
Many Jewish women have been accepted as conventional, mainstream hot.
In the drawing-room things went on much as they always do in country drawing-rooms in the hot weather.
“You appear to feel it so,” rejoined Mr. Pickwick, smiling at the clerk, who was literally red-hot.
Nearly half the regiment ran to secure their picketed horses, armed themselves in hot haste, and galloped to the gaol.
News came that the rebels were plundering the British quarters, and the infantry went there in hot haste.
From Canada on the north, to Texas on the south, the hot winds had laid the land seemingly bare.
On this page you'll find 309 synonyms, antonyms, and words related to hot, such as: blazing, boiling, heated, humid, red, and scorching.
From Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.