Associations to the word «Warm»
WARM, adjective. Having a temperature slightly higher than usual, but still pleasant; mildly hot.
WARM, adjective. Caring and friendly, of relations to another person.
WARM, adjective. Having a color in the red-orange-yellow part of the visible electromagnetic spectrum.
WARM, adjective. Close, often used in the context of a game in which "warm" and "cold" are used to indicate nearness to the goal.
WARM, adjective. (archaic) Ardent, zealous.
WARM, adjective. (archaic) Being well off as to property, or in good circumstances; rich.
WARM, adjective. (archaic) Requiring arduous effort.
WARM, verb. (transitive) To make or keep warm.
WARM, verb. (intransitive) To become warm, to heat up.
WARM, verb. (intransitive) To favour increasingly.
WARM, verb. To become ardent or animated.
WARM, verb. To make engaged or earnest; to interest; to engage; to excite ardor or zeal; to enliven.
WARM, noun. (colloquial) The act of warming, or the state of being warmed; a heating.
WARM AS LIFE, adjective. (simile) Very warm.
WARM BODIES, noun. Plural of warm body.
WARM BODY, noun. (idiomatic) Any person who is present.
WARM DARK MATTER, noun. Dark matter traveling at relativistic speeds, less than ultra-relativistic particles, but more than classical particles.
WARM DOWN, verb. Gentle exercise at the end of a training session before cooling off.
WARM FRONT, noun. (meteorology) A warm front is the trailing edge of a retreating mass of cold air.
WARM FRONTS, noun. Plural of warm front
WARM FUZZIES, noun. Plural of warm fuzzy
WARM FUZZY, noun. (idiomatic) (chiefly in the plural) a good impression; a feeling of comfort or trust
WARM FUZZY, noun. (idiomatic) (chiefly in the plural) A sense of accomplishment after performing a trivial, meaningless or pointless act; often used derogatorily.
WARM LINE, noun. A variant of warmline
WARM THE COCKLES OF SOMEONE'S HEART, verb. (idiomatic) To provide happiness, to bring a deeply-felt contentment
WARM UP, verb. (transitive) To make an audience enthusiastic or animated before a show
WARM UP, verb. (transitive) To reach a normal operating temperature (of a car for example)
WARM UP, verb. (transitive) To reheat food
WARM UP, verb. (intransitive) To become warmer
WARM UP, verb. (intransitive) To prepare for executing an already-learned activity by a limited amount of additional practice.
WARM, verb. Get warm or warmer; "The soup warmed slowly on the stove".
WARM, verb. Make warm or warmer; "The blanket will warm you".
WARM, adverb. In a warm manner; "warmly dressed"; "warm-clad skiers".
WARM, adjective. Having or producing a comfortable and agreeable degree of heat or imparting or maintaining heat; "a warm body"; "a warm room"; "a warm climate"; "a warm coat".
WARM, adjective. Psychologically warm; friendly and responsive; "a warm greeting"; "a warm personality"; "warm support".
WARM, adjective. (color) inducing the impression of warmth; used especially of reds and oranges and yellows; "warm reds and yellows and orange".
WARM, adjective. Having or displaying warmth or affection; "affectionate children"; "a fond embrace"; "fond of his nephew"; "a tender glance"; "a warm embrace".
WARM, adjective. Freshly made or left; "a warm trail"; "the scent is warm".
WARM, adjective. Easily aroused or excited; "a quick temper"; "a warm temper".
WARM, adjective. Characterized by strong enthusiasm; "ardent revolutionaries"; "warm support".
WARM, adjective. Characterized by liveliness or excitement or disagreement; "a warm debate".
WARM, adjective. Uncomfortable because of possible danger or trouble; "made things warm for the bookies".
WARM, adjective. Of a seeker; near to the object sought; "you're getting warm"; "hot on the trail".
To use the same words is not a sufficient guarantee of understanding; one must use the same words for the same genus of inward experience; ultimately one must have one's experiences in common.