Cold vs Hawt - What's the difference?

cold | hawt |


As nouns the difference between cold and hawt

is that cold is a condition of low temperature while hawt is horizontal axis wind turbine.

As an adjective cold

is (label) having a low temperature.

As an adverb cold

is while at low temperature.

cold

English

Adjective

(er)
  • (label) Having a low temperature.
  • *
  • (label) Causing the air to be cold.
  • (label) Feeling the sensation of coldness, especially to the point of discomfort.
  • Unfriendly, emotionally distant or unfeeling.
  • * 2011 April 23, (Doctor Who), series 6, episode 1, (The Impossible Astronaut):
  • RIVER SONG (upon seeing the still-living DOCTOR, moments after he made her and two other friends watch what they thought was his death): This is cold'. Even by your standards, this is ' cold .
  • *
  • Dispassionate, not prejudiced or partisan, impartial.
  • Completely unprepared; without introduction.
  • Unconscious or deeply asleep; deprived of the metaphorical heat associated with life or consciousness.
  • (label) Perfectly, exactly, completely; by heart.
  • (label) Cornered, done for.
  • *
  • (label) Not pungent or acrid.
  • * (Francis Bacon) (1561-1626)
  • cold plants
  • (label) Unexciting; dull; uninteresting.
  • * (Ben Jonson) (1572-1637)
  • What a deal of cold business doth a man misspend the better part of life in!
  • * (Joseph Addison) (1672-1719)
  • The jest grows cold when it comes on in a second scene.
  • Affecting the sense of smell (as of hunting dogs) only feebly; having lost its odour.
  • (label) Not sensitive; not acute.
  • * (William Shakespeare) (1564-1616)
  • Smell this business with a sense as cold / As is a dead man's nose.
  • Distant; said, in the game of hunting for some object, of a seeker remote from the thing concealed. Compare warm'' and ''hot .
  • (label) Having a bluish effect; not warm in colour.
  • Synonyms

    * chilled, chilly, freezing, frigid, glacial, icy, cool * (of the weather) (qualifier) brass monkeys, nippy, parky, taters * (of a person or animal) * (unfriendly) aloof, distant, hostile, standoffish, unfriendly, unwelcoming * (unprepared) unprepared, unready * See also

    Antonyms

    * (having a low temperature) baking, boiling, heated, hot, scorching, searing, torrid, warm * (of the weather) hot (See the corresponding synonyms of (hot).) * (of a person or animal) hot (See the corresponding synonyms of (hot).) * (unfriendly) amiable, friendly, welcoming * (unprepared) prepared, primed, ready

    Derived terms

    * as cold as charity * as cold as ice, cold as ice * as cold as the grave, cold as the grave * blow hot and cold * brass monkeys * bring someone out in a cold sweat * coldness * cold-blooded * cold call * cold case * cold cash * cold comfort * cold cream * cold cuts * cold-eyed * cold feet/get cold feet * cold fish * cold front * * cold-hearted * cold one * cold-read * cold reading * cold snap * cold start * cold storage * cold store * cold sweat * cold turkey * cold war * cold-weld * come in from the cold * freezing cold * get cold feet * give someone the cold shoulder * in cold blood * in the cold light of day * leave someone cold * leave someone out in the cold * make someone's blood run cold * stone-cold * throw cold water on

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A condition of low temperature.
  • Come in, out of the cold .
  • (medicine) A common, usually harmless, viral illness, usually with congestion of the nasal passages and sometimes fever.
  • I caught a miserable cold and had to stay home for a week.

    Synonyms

    * (low temperature) coldness * (illness) common cold, coryza, head cold

    Derived terms

    * bitter cold * brass monkey weather * catch cold * catch one's death of cold * cold sore * cold virus * common cold * head cold

    Coordinate terms

    * freeze, frost

    Adverb

    (en adverb)
  • While at low temperature.
  • ''The steel was processed cold .
  • Without preparation.
  • The speaker went in cold and floundered for a topic.
  • With finality.
  • I knocked him out cold .

    Statistics

    *

    Anagrams

    * clod

    See also

    * cool * fresh * lukewarm * tepid 1000 English basic words

    hawt

    English

    Adjective

    (head)
  • Eye dialect or leet spelling of hot.
  • * 1896, , Break O’ Day , Ayer Publishing (1969), ISBN 0836930630, page 46,
  • “[…] Oh, ’t is, eh? Well, I waant to know — kind o’ hawt in here, ain’t it? Phew!” Again the orange silk handkerchief waved clouds of suffocating musk.
  • * 2005, Lauren Mechling and Laura Moser, The Rise and Fall of a 10th-Grade Social Climber , Graphia Books, ISBN 0618555196, pages 86–87,
  • “Mistah,” I drawled, switching on the Texan twang I perfected not in Houston but as a child in New York watching Dallas'' reruns with my dad. “Ah’m tahrubly sawhruh, but won’t ya tell us what on ''er-yuhth'' we’re a-doin’ wrong?” ¶ […] “We were just having a nice cool refray-yush-munt, Officer—isn’t it so ''hawt ?”
  • * 2006, Robert Eversz, Zero to the Bone: A Nina Zero Novel , Simon and Schuster, ISBN 0743288688, page 24,
  • A few of the comments were marginally pervy, but most were touchingly supportive messages. Ur soooo Hawt !!!'' One comment read. ''I can’t believe ur not gonna be a ***.
  • High; in later use , eye dialect spelling of haut or haute.
  • * c''1560, "Proude Wyues Pater noster", in William Carew Hazlitt (ed.), ''Remains of the Early Popular Poetry of England , J.R. Smith (1866), pages 157–158,
  • Amen —sayd the other, I pray god it be so, / For ye haue good ynoughe, this I do knowe well, / Of good marchaundise, so mote I the, / As any is here in this countre to sell, / For his degre; but he is a frayde / That he sholde passe his state or loke to hawt , / Than behynde your backes it shulde be sayde, / Yf he fare amyss, that it were all your fawt.
  • * a''1900, , "High Finance", in ''Mr. Dooley’s Philosophy , R. H. Russell (1902), page 160,
  • […] ‘Well,’ says I, ‘Cassidy,’ I says, ‘ye’ve been up again th’ pa-apers call hawt finance,’ I says.   ‘What th’ divvle’s that?’ says he.   ‘Well,’ says I, ‘it ain’t burglary, an’ it ain’t obtaining money be false pretinses, an’ it ain’t manslaughter,’ I says.   ‘It’s what ye might call a judicious seliction fr’m th’ best features iv thim ar-rts,’ I says. […]
  • * 2002, , Moving Pictures , HarperCollins, ISBN 0-06-102063-X, page 60,
  • On it was written, in shaky handwriting: ¶ After thys perfromans, Why Notte Visit / Harga’s Hous of Ribs, / For the Best inne Hawt' Cuisyne ¶ “What's ' hawt cuisyne?” said Victor.

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • * 1880, , ''Heroines of Fiction , Harper and Brothers (1903), page 242,
  • She looked up suddenly and took a quick breath, as if to resume, but her eyes fell before his, and she said, in a tone of half-soliloquy: ‘I ’ave so much troub’ wit dad hawt .’ She lifted one little hand feebly to the cardiac region, and sighed softly, with a dying languor.
  • * 1896, , "When Malindy Sings", in Joan R. Sherman, African-American Poetry: An Anthology, 1773–1927 , Courier Dover Publications (1997), ISBN 0486296040, pages 64–65,
  • […] / But fu’ real melojous music, / Dat jes’ strikes yo’ hawt and clings, / Jes’ you stan’ an’ listen wif me, / When Malindy sings.
  • * 2004, Oliver T. Beard, Bristling with Thorns , Kessinger Publishing, ISBN 1417915277, page 163,
  • “Deah mistus, cry way down in you hawt , but you’ll git inter mistrouble sho’ if dey sees teahs for de po’ Yanks. Dat yo’ will, honey.”

    Pronoun

    (head)
  • (obsolete) Anything. ()
  • * c''1500, anonymous, "Robin Hood and the Potter", in Francis James Child, ''English and Scottish Ballads , Sampson Low (1861), page 29,
  • “Her het ys merey to be,” seyde Roben, / “For a man that had hawt to spende; / Be mey horne we schall awet / Yeff Roben Hode be ner hande.”