There was only the wind and the snow whipping around darkened, heatless homes.
Had the adrenaline not flowed throughout my body in such a torrent, I might have felt the effects of the heatless room even more.
To the 243 wheatless, meatless, sweetless days there were added the heatless months.
There the shivering chill of midnight made a strong contrast to the burning, heatless glitter of midday.
What wonderful possibilities are in store for the inventor who can make a heatless light!
Such a heatless condition has been approached, but as yet not quite attained, in laboratory experiments.
Rubber-clad soldiers moved about in the blue glow of the globes sending down their heatless light from the ceiling.
Yet even then, according to the current hypothesis, the heatless molecule will still be a thing instinct with life.
Overhead the dim red ember of Phi Coronis, Wolf's old and dying sun, gave out a pale and heatless light.
John watched the ash in Hatch's cigar turning from a glowing red to a heatless gray.
Old English hætu, hæto "heat, warmth; fervor ardor," from Proto-Germanic *haiti- "heat" (cf. Old Saxon hittia, Old Norse hiti, Old Frisian hete, German hitze "heat," Gothic heito "fever"), from PIE *kaid-, from root *kai- "heat." The same root is the source of Old English hat "hot" and hæða "hot weather" (see hot).
Meaning "a single course in a race," especially a horse race, is from 1660s, perhaps from earlier figurative sense of "violent action; a single intense effort" (late 14c.), or meaning "run given to a horse to prepare for a race" (1570s). This later expanded to "division of a race or contest when there are too many contestants to run at once," the winners of each heat then competing in a final race. Meaning "sexual excitement in animals" is from 1768. Meaning "trouble with the police" attested by 1920. Heat wave "period of excessive hot weather" first attested 1890; earlier in reference to solar cycles.
A form of energy associated with the motion of atoms or molecules and capable of being transmitted through solid and fluid media by conduction, through fluid media by convection, and through empty space by radiation.
The sensation or perception of such energy as warmth or hotness.
An abnormally high bodily temperature, as from a fever.