You searched for: “high
hi, hie, high
hi (HIGH) (interjection)
A form of greeting similar to using the word "hello": When Jim and Melba saw each other across the street, both friends shouted, "Hi!", and waved.
hie (HIGH) (verb)
To go or to move quickly: The lord shouted, "Hie you from my presence immediately."
high (HIGH) (adjective)
1. Taller than typical or expected: The ceilings in the room were not low, but very high.
2. Characterized by complexity: Jeremy studied high math in school.
3. A reference to unexpected and steep expenses for one's living standards: The high cost of living is getting more challenging.
4. Descriptive of excessive, often exuberant, or inappropriate behavior: Todd appeared to be high on drugs as indicated by his inappropriate laughter.

Jesse called out "Hi!" to his friend when he saw him hie quickly across the high fence on his way home from school.

More possibly related word entries
Units related to: “high
(Greek: high, highest, highest point; top, tip end, outermost; extreme; extremity of the body)
(Latin: high, highest, make high; tall, lofty)
(Greek: high, highest, height; on high)
(Greek: upraised, high up; in the air; anything raised from the ground, high, lofty; hovering in the air; hence, "heavenly body, atmospheric phenomenon")
(the bearded races of mankind have commonly held the beard in high honor)
(Latin: beloved, loved; dearly, dear; high-priced, costly; valued)
(Latin: to rise high, to surpass, to be eminent)
(Hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, is the practice of extracting natural gas from underground shale deposits by injecting high-pressure streams of water, sand, and chemicals)
(Latin: high structure)
(Latin: loaning money at extremely high rates of interest; to use)
Word Entries containing the term: “high
A plateau is a high form of flattery.
This entry is located in the following unit: paraprosdokian, paraprosdokia (page 1)
aerohygrocola (s) (noun), aerohygrocolas (pl): high atmosphere
Those creatures that naturally thrive in high atmospheric humidities.
antarctic anticyclone, antarctic high
A glacial anticyclone believed to overlie Antarctica.
This entry is located in the following unit: arcto-, arct- + (page 1)
arctic high, arctic anticyclone, polar anticyclone, polar high
A weak high appearing on mean charts of sea-level pressure over the Arctic Basin during late spring, summer, and early autumn.
This entry is located in the following unit: arcto-, arct- + (page 2)
atrial electrogram, high right atrial electrogram (s) (noun); atrial electrograms, high right atrial electrograms (pl)
An intracardiac electrogram which records electrical potentials within the upper region of the right upper chamber of the heart that receives blood from the veins and forces it into the lower part of the heart that moves blood to the rest of the body, obtained by the introduction of electrodes high in the upper part of the heart near the sinus node or the small mass of specialized cardiac muscle fibers located in the back wall of the right upper space of the heart: The atrial electrogram is used in localizing conduction blocks or delays in the normal flow of electrical impulses which cause the heart to beat and diagnosing arrhythmias or abnormal rates or rhythms, of the heart.

electronic heating, high-frequency heating, radio-frequency heating or RF heating
1. Heating which is generated by a radio-frequency power source, that produces a radio-frequency current.
2. Heating with radio-frequency current that is produced by an electron-tube oscillator or an equivalent radio-frequency power source.
3. A method of heating a material by inducing a high-frequency current into it or having the material act as the dielectric (having little or no ability to conduct electricity) between two plates charged with a high-frequency current.
This entry is located in the following units: electro-, electr-, electri- (page 64) -tron, -tronic, -tronics + (page 9)
electrostatic separation, high-tension separation
1. A process in which an electrostatic separator sorts out or reorders a mixture of finely pulverized materials.
2. A separation of finely pulverized materials by placing them in electrostatic separators.
This entry is located in the following unit: electro-, electr-, electri- (page 85)
Giraffiti is vandalism spray-painted very, very high, such as on an overpass.
This entry is located in the following unit: paraprosdokian, paraprosdokia (page 4)
high-frequency tags
1. From three MHz to 30 MHz. HF RFID tags typically operate at 13.56 MHz.

They typically can be read from less than three feet away and transmit data faster than low-frequency tags, but they consume more power than low-frequency tags.

2. Tags that operate between three and 30 MHz.

The frequency used in library RFID systems is 13.56 MHz. ISO 18000-3 addresses the air interface for tags operating in this frequency range.

These tags can be read at up to a distance of ten feet and have a fast data transfer rate.

This entry is located in the following unit: Radio Frequency Identification (RFID): Definitions (page 5)
high-voltage electrophoresis
Electrophoresis, often using paper as a support to the solution, in which a high potential, often a few kilovolts, is used.

Electrophoresis is the motion of charged particles in a colloid (mixture in which one substance is divided into minute particles, called colloidal particles, and dispersed throughout a second substance) under the influence of an electric field. Particles with a positive charge go to the cathode and negative charge to the anode.

This entry is located in the following unit: electro-, electr-, electri- (page 93)
impact incarceration (s) (noun). high-impact incarcerations (pl)
Jail or prison time structured with discipline and drills similar to a military boot camp.
This entry is located in the following units: carcer-, carcera- (page 1) pung-, punc-, punct- (page 4)
perhalicole (verb), perhalicoles; perhalicoled; perhalicoling: high salt
Existing in haloid soils that have a high salt content and concentrated solutions.
This entry is located in the following unit: -cola, -colas; -cole; -colent; -colid; -coline; -colous (page 17)
rare-earth elements, REE, critical resources for high technology
The rare-earth elements (REE) form the largest chemically coherent group in the chemical periodic table.

Although they are generally unfamiliar, the rare-earth elements are essential for many hundreds of applications.

The versatility and specificity of the rare-earth elements have given them a level of technological, environmental, and economic importance considerably greater than might have been expected from their relative obscurity.

As technological applications of rare-earth elements have multiplied over the past several decades, demand for several of the less abundant (and formerly quite obscure) REE has increased dramatically.

Some of the Applications of the Rare-Earth Elements

  • Color cathode-ray tubes and liquid-crystal displays used in computer monitors and televisions employ europium as the red phosphor and no substitute is currently known.
  • Fiber-optic telecommunication cables provide much greater bandwidth than the copper wires and cables they have largely replaced.
  • Fiber-optic cables can transmit signals over long distances because they incorporate periodically spaced lengths of erbium-doped fiber that function as laser amplifiers because it alone possesses the required optical properties.
  • Permanent magnet technology has been revolutionized by alloys containing neodymium, samarium, gadolinium, dysprosium, or praseodymium.
  • Small, lightweight, high-strength rare-earth element magnets have allowed miniaturization of numerous electrical and electronic components used in appliances, audio and video equipment, computers, automobiles, communications systems, and military gear.
  • Several rare-earth elements are essential constituents of both petroleum fluid cracking catalysts and automotive pollution-control catalytic converters.
  • Although more expensive, lanthanum-nickel-hydride batteries offer greater energy density, better charge-discharge characteristics, and fewer environmental problems when they are recycled or disposed of.
  • The rare earth elements are essential for a diverse and expanding array of high-technology applications, which constitute an important part of the industrial economy of the United States.
  • Long-term shortages or unavailability of rare-earth elements would force significant changes in many technological aspects of American life.
  • State-run Chinese firms sharply expanded production and slashed prices of rare earths in the 1990's, forcing producers in the United States (previously the world’s leading producer and exporter) and elsewhere out of the market which no doubt will change now that China has restricted its exports of rare-earth minerals.
—Compiled primarily from information located at the
U.S. Geological Survey web site.
This entry is located in the following unit: rar-, rare- + (page 1)
senior high school (s) (noun), senior high schools (pl)
A secondary educational facility that typically consists of the highest grade levels of 10, 11, and 12 or 9, 10, 11, and 12: Shirley Jones was teaching English classes at the local senior high school which consisted of two 11th grade classes and three classes of 10th grade students.
This entry is located in the following unit: sen-, sene-, seni-, sir- (page 3)
ultra-high frequency, UHF
From 300 MHz to 3 Ghz. Typically, RFID tags that operate between 866 MHz to 960 MHz.

They can send information faster and farther than high-frequency and low-frequency tags, but radio waves don’t pass through items with high water content; such as, fruit, at these frequencies.

UHF tags are also more expensive than low-frequency tags, and they use more power.

This entry is located in the following units: Radio Frequency Identification (RFID): Definitions (page 10) ultra-, ult- (page 2)
(architects are using stylish high-tech concrete to create beautiful and greener buildings)
(in 1946, an eighteen-year-old San Diego High School student wrote an essay in which he asked for plain courtesy when driving)
Word Entries at Get Words containing the term: “high
high voltage disconnect
The voltage at which a charge controller will disconnect the photovoltaic array from the batteries to prevent overcharging.
This entry is located in the following unit: Photovoltaic Conversion Efficiency Terms + (page 10)
high voltage disconnect hysteresis
The voltage difference between the high voltage disconnect set point and the voltage at which the full photovoltaic array current will be reapplied.
This entry is located in the following unit: Photovoltaic Conversion Efficiency Terms + (page 10)