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Tem 4 letras ( h i g h )         1 vogais ( i )         3 consoantes ( h g h )         Palavra ao contrário hgih

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* enPR: hī, IPA(key): /haɪ/ * Rhymes: -aɪ * Homophones: hi, hie

  • enPR: , IPA(key): /haɪ/
  • Rhymes: -aɪ
  • Homophones: hi, hie

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _hiȝe_, _huȝe_, _huiȝe_, _huie_, _hige_, from Old English _hyġe_ (“thought, mind, heart, disposition, intention, courage, pride”), from Proto-Germanic _*hugiz_ (“mind, sense”), of unknown origin. Cognate with North Frisian _huwggje_ (“mind, sense”), Middle Low German _höge_, _hoge_ (“thought, meaning, mood, happiness”), Middle High German _hüge_, _huge_, _hoge_ (“mind, spirit, memory”), Danish _hu_ (“mind”), Swedish _håg_ (“mind, inclination”), Icelandic _hugur_ (“mind”). Related to Hugh. NOUN HIGH (_plural_ HIGHS) * (obsolete) Thought; intention; determination; purpose.

From Middle English hiȝe, huȝe, huiȝe, huie, hige, from Old English hyġe (thought, mind, heart, disposition, intention, courage, pride), from Proto-Germanic *hugiz (mind, sense), of unknown origin. Cognate with North Frisian huwggje (mind, sense), Middle Low German höge, hoge (thought, meaning, mood, happiness), Middle High German hüge, huge, hoge (mind, spirit, memory), Danish hu (mind), Swedish håg (mind, inclination), Icelandic hugur (mind). Related to Hugh.

Noun

high (plural highs)

  1. (obsolete) Thought; intention; determination; purpose.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _high_, _heigh_, _heih_, from Old English _hēah_ (“high, tall, lofty, high-class, exalted, sublime, illustrious, important, proud, haughty, deep, right”), from Proto-Germanic _*hauhaz_ (“high”), from Proto-Indo-European _*kewk-_ (“to bend, curve, arch, vault”), a suffixed form of _*kew-_. Cognate with Scots _heich_ (“high”), Eastern Frisian _hag_ (“high”), West Frisian _heech_ (“high”), Dutch _hoog_ (“high”), Low German _hog_ (“high”), German _hoch_ (“high”), Swedish _hög_ (“high”), Icelandic _hár_ (“high”), Lithuanian _kaukas_ (“bump, boil, sore”), Russian _куча_ (kúcha, “pile, heap, stack, lump”). ALTERNATIVE FORMS * hi (informal) ADJECTIVE HIGH (_comparative_ HIGHER, _superlative_ HIGHEST) * Elevated in position or status; above many things. _The balloon rose HIGH in the sky._ * Tall, lofty, at a great distance above the ground (at high altitude). * (figuratively) Noble, especially of motives, intentions, etc. * (slang) Under the psychological effects of a mood-affecting drug, especially marijuana, or (less common) alcohol. * Of a quantity or value, great or large. _My bank charges me a HIGH interest rate._ * (acoustics) Of greater frequency, i.e. with more rapid wave oscillations. _The note was too HIGH for her to sing._ * (of a body of water) With tall waves. * (of meat, especially venison) Strong-scented; slightly tainted/spoiled; beginning to decompose. _Epicures do not cook game before it is HIGH._ _The tailor liked his meat HIGH._ * Of great strength, force, importance, etc.; mighty; powerful; sometimes, triumphant; victorious; majestic, etc. _a HIGH wind; HIGH passions_ * Bible, Psalms lxxxix. 13 Strong is thy hand, and HIGH is thy right hand. * Dryden Can heavenly minds such HIGH resentment show? * Thackeray with rather a HIGH manner * Arrogant; lofty; boastful; proud. * Bible, Proverbs xxi. 4 An HIGH look and a proud heart […] is sin. * Clarendon His forces, after all the HIGH discourses, amounted really but to eighteen hundred foot. * Very abstract; difficult to comprehend or surmount. * Shakespeare to hear and answer such HIGH things * Wordsworth Plain living and HIGH thinking are no more. * (phonetics) Made with a high position of some part of the tongue in relation to the palate. * Possessing a characteristic quality in a supreme or superior degree. _HIGH (i.e. intense) heat; HIGH (i.e. full or quite) noon; HIGH (i.e. rich or spicy) seasoning; HIGH (i.e. complete) pleasure; HIGH (i.e. deep or vivid) colour; HIGH (i.e. extensive, thorough) scholarship_ * Spenser HIGH time it is this war now ended were. * Baker HIGH sauces and spices are fetched from the Indies. ANTONYMS * low DERIVED TERMS Look at pages starting with high. TRANSLATIONS SEE ALSO * mighty ADVERB HIGH (_comparative_ HIGHER, _superlative_ HIGHEST) * In or to an elevated position. _How HIGH above land did you fly?_ * In or at a great value. _Costs have grown HIGHER this year again._ * In a pitch of great frequency. _I certainly can't sing that HIGH._ USAGE NOTES * The adverb HIGH and the adverb HIGHLY shouldn't be confused. _He hung the picture HIGH on the wall._ _As a politician, he isn't esteemed too HIGHLY._ TRANSLATIONS NOUN HIGH (_plural_ HIGHS) * A period of euphoria, from excitement or from an intake of drugs. * 2013, Daniel Taylor, _Chelsea's Branislav Ivanovic climbs highest to sink Benfica_ (in _The Guardian_, 15 May 2013)[2] They will have to reflect on a seventh successive defeat in a European final while Chelsea try to make sense of an eccentric season rife with controversy and bad feeling but once again one finishing on an exhilarating HIGH. _That pill gave me a HIGH for a few hours, before I had a comedown._ * A drug

From Middle English high, heigh, heih, from Old English hēah (high, tall, lofty, high-class, exalted, sublime, illustrious, important, proud, haughty, deep, right), from Proto-Germanic *hauhaz (high), from Proto-Indo-European *kewk- (to bend, curve, arch, vault), a suffixed form of *kew-. Cognate with Scots heich (high), Eastern Frisian hag (high), West Frisian heech (high), Dutch hoog (high), Low German hog (high), German hoch (high), Swedish hög (high), Icelandic hár (high), Lithuanian kaukas (bump, boil, sore), Russian куча (kúcha, pile, heap, stack, lump).

Alternative forms

Adjective

high (comparative higher, superlative highest)

  1. Elevated in position or status; above many things.
    The balloon rose high in the sky.
  2. Tall, lofty, at a great distance above the ground (at high altitude).
  3. (figuratively) Noble, especially of motives, intentions, etc.
  4. (slang) Under the psychological effects of a mood-affecting drug, especially marijuana, or (less common) alcohol.
  5. Of a quantity or value, great or large.
    My bank charges me a high interest rate.
  6. (acoustics) Of greater frequency, i.e. with more rapid wave oscillations.
    The note was too high for her to sing.
  7. (of a body of water) With tall waves.
  8. (of meat, especially venison) Strong-scented; slightly tainted/spoiled; beginning to decompose.
    Epicures do not cook game before it is high.
    The tailor liked his meat high.
  9. Of great strength, force, importance, etc.; mighty; powerful; sometimes, triumphant; victorious; majestic, etc.
    a high wind; high passions
  10. Arrogant; lofty; boastful; proud.
  11. Very abstract; difficult to comprehend or surmount.
  12. (phonetics) Made with a high position of some part of the tongue in relation to the palate.
  13. Possessing a characteristic quality in a supreme or superior degree.
    high (i.e. intense) heat; high (i.e. full or quite) noon; high (i.e. rich or spicy) seasoning; high (i.e. complete) pleasure; high (i.e. deep or vivid) colour; high (i.e. extensive, thorough) scholarship
Antonyms
Derived terms

Look at pages starting with high.

Translations
See also

Adverb

high (comparative higher, superlative highest)

  1. In or to an elevated position.
    How high above land did you fly?
  2. In or at a great value.
    Costs have grown higher this year again.
  3. In a pitch of great frequency.
    I certainly can't sing that high.
Usage notes
Translations

Noun

high (plural highs)

  1. A period of euphoria, from excitement or from an intake of drugs.
    That pill gave me a high for a few hours, before I had a comedown.
  2. A drug <

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 3
Informações sobre o assunto

English - Etymology 3

See _hie_. VERB HIGH (_third-person singular simple present_ HIGHS, _present participle_ HIGHING, _simple past and past participle_ HIGHED) * To hie; to hasten. * Holland Men must HIGH them apace, and make haste.

See hie.

Verb

high (third-person singular simple present highs, present participle highing, simple past and past participle highed)

  1. To hie; to hasten.

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