How to spell hot in spanish
In spanish, the word hot can be spelled:
adj., hotÂ·ter, hotÂ·test.
n. hots (hÅts)
- Having or giving off heat; capable of burning.
- Being at a high temperature.
- Being at or exhibiting a temperature that is higher than normal or desirable: a hot forehead.
- Causing a burning sensation, as in the mouth; spicy: hot peppers; a hot curry.
- Charged or energized with electricity: a hot wire.
- Radioactive, especially to a dangerous degree.
- Marked by intensity of emotion; ardent or fiery: a hot temper.
- Having or displaying great enthusiasm; eager: hot for travel.
- Informal. Arousing intense interest, excitement, or controversy: a hot new book; a hot topic.
- Informal. Marked by excited activity or energy: a hot week on the stock market.
- Violent; raging: a hot battle.
- Slang. Sexually excited or exciting.
- Recently stolen: a hot car.
- Wanted by the police: a hot suspect.
- Close to a successful solution or conclusion: hot on the trail.
- Most recent; new or fresh: a hot news item; the hot fashions for fall.
- Currently very popular or successful: one of the hottest young talents around.
- Requiring immediate action or attention: a hot opportunity.
- Slang. Very good or impressive. Often used in the negative: I'm not so hot at math.
- Slang. Funny or absurd: told a hot one about the neighbors' dog.
- Performing with great skill and daring: a hot drummer.
- Having or characterized by repeated successes: a player who is on a hot streak.
- Fast and responsive: a hot sports car.
- Unusually lucky: hot at craps.
- Music. Of, relating to, or being an emotionally charged style of performance marked by strong rhythms and improvisation: hot jazz.
- Bold and bright.
Slang. Strong sexual attraction or desire. Used with the. adv.
tr.v., hotÂ·ted, hotÂ·ting, hots.
- In a hot manner; hotly.
- While hot: foods that are best eaten hot.
Informal. To cause to increase in intensity or excitement. Often used with up: â€œHis book is an exercise in the fashionable art of instant history, in which every episode is hotted up with an anecdoteâ€ (Harper's).idioms:
hot and bothered Informal.
hot and heavy
- In a state of agitated excitement; flustered: all hot and bothered before the opening performance.
hot to trot Slang.
- Informal. Passionate or intense: Interest in the new stock was hot and heavy.
- Characterized by or engaging in amorous or sexual activity.
hot under the collar Informal.
- Sexually avid; lascivious.
- Ready and willing; eager.
make it hot for Slang.
- To make things uncomfortable or dangerous for: Don't make it hot for yourself by needlessly finding fault.
[Middle English, from Old English hÄt.]hotness hot'ness n.