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Pronunciation of Hotter: Learn how to pronounce Hotter in English correctly

Learn how to say Hotter correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word hot:

adjective (hotter, hottest)
1having a high degree of heat or a high temperature:
it was hot inside the hall
a hot day
feeling or producing an uncomfortable sensation of heat:
she felt hot and her throat was parched
(of food or drink) prepared by heating and served without cooling:
this soup is equally good hot or cold
informal (of an electric circuit) live or at a high voltage.
informal radioactive.
2(of food) containing or consisting of pungent spices or peppers which produce a burning sensation when tasted:
a very hot dish cooked with green chilli
3filled with passionate excitement, anger, or other strong emotion:
the idea had been nurtured in his hot imagination
her reply came boiling out of her, hot with rage
lustful or erotic:
steamy bed scenes which may be too hot for young fans
(of popular music) strongly rhythmical and excitingly played:
hot salsa and lambada dancing
4 informal involving much activity, debate, or interest:
the environment has become a very hot issue
(of news) fresh and of great interest:
have I got some hot gossip for you!
currently popular, fashionable, or in demand:
they know the hottest dance moves
(of a person) sexually attractive:
a hot chick
Hunting (of the scent) fresh and strong, indicating that the quarry has passed recently.
[predic.] (in children’s games) very close to finding or guessing something.
5 informal very knowledgeable or skilful:
Tony is very hot on local history
[predic., usually with negative] good:
this is not so hot for business
(hot on) regarding (something) as very important; strict about:
local customs officers are hot on confiscations
6 informal difficult to deal with:
he found my story simply too hot to handle
(of goods) stolen and difficult to dispose of because easily identifiable.
(of a person) wanted by the police.
verb (hots, hotting, hotted)
(hot something up or hot up) British informal
make or become hot:
[with object]:
he hotted up the flask
become or make more lively or exciting:
[no object]:
the championship contest hotted up
Phrases
go hot and cold
experience a sudden feeling of fear or shock.
have the hots for
informal be sexually attracted to.
hot and bothered
see bother.
hot and heavy
North American informal intense; with intensity:
the competition became very hot and heavy
he’d go at it hot and heavy for a few evenings
hot on the heels of
following closely:
the gardener burst in with Mrs Cartwright hot on his heels
hot to trot
informal ready and eager to engage in an activity.
hot under the collar
informal angry, resentful, or embarrassed.
in hot pursuit
following closely and eagerly.
in hot water
informal in trouble or disgrace:
he landed in hot water for an alleged V-sign to the fans
whenever we spoke out, we got into hot water
make it (or things) hot for
informal stir up trouble for.
Derivatives
hotness
noun
hottish
adjective
Origin:
Old English hāt, of Germanic origin; related to Dutch heet and German heiss