heat englannista suomeksi
tulisuus, intohimo, kiihko
2007, James Shipman, Jerry Wilson, Aaron Todd, ''An Introduction to Physical Science: Twelfth Edition'', pages 106–108:
- Heat and temperature, although different, are intimately related. ... For example, suppose you added equal amounts of heat to equal masses of iron and aluminum. How do you think their temperatures would change?(..)if the temperature of the iron increased by 100 C°, the corresponding temperature change in the aluminum would be only 48 C°.
The condition or quality of being hot.
An attribute of a spice that causes a burning sensation in the mouth.
A period of intensity, particularly of emotion.
An undesirable amount of attention.
One or more firearms.
(quote-book)|coauthors=(w)|year=1983|passage=You carrying heat?" "You saw me unload the pistol," Hugo said. "It's in the waistband. And the kitchen knife. I need that for eating.
(quote-book)|year=2005|passage=Pogo Burns is not a guy who likes to be threatened with a rifle. Especially when it's for no good reason. You never show heat unless you plan to use it.
A condition where a mammal is aroused sexually or where it is especially fertile and therefore eager to mate.
A preliminary race, used to determine the participants in a final race
One cycle of bringing metal to maximum temperature and working it until it is too cool to work further.
Heating system; a system that raises the temperature of a room or building.
The output of a heating system.
To cause an increase in temperature of (an object or space); to cause to become hot (qualifier).
''I'll heat up the water.''
To become hotter.
''There's a pot of soup heating on the stove.''
To excite or make hot by action or emotion; to make feverish.
To excite ardour in; to rouse to action; to excite to excess; to inflame, as the passions.
(RQ:Dryden Miscellaneous Works)
''The massage heated her up.''
A heat, a preliminary race, used to determine the participants in a final race