cool

All Adjective Verb Noun
49,091 examples (0.06 sec)
  • Cool water may even be naturally available from a lake or the sea.
  • But there was a cool self-possession about him that she had never seen before. Cited from Crittenden, by John Fox, Jr.
  • That is, it can heat in the winter and cool in the summer.
  • This type of cooling is common during the night when the sky is clear.
  • Probably the coolest place in the house, right by those open south windows. Cited from Mary Wollaston, by Henry Kitchell Webster
  • I met him, it was cool, it was not a warm meeting.
  • Then they come out and get something to eat and go back again when it cools off. Cited from Slave Narratives: Arkansas, Pt. 5, by Work Projects Administration
  • Days are mostly warm with very hot days during the summer months, while nights are generally cool.
  • This allows parents to cool off and their children to watch their favorite bands.
  • On average there is super cooled rain three times per month during the winter.
  • They wished each other good-night, going through the usual forms in the coolest manner possible. Cited from Wives and Daughters, E. C. Gaskell
  • After cooling one goes back to the hot room and begins the cycle again.
  • Records and told Cool that if he ever needed album artwork that he should call him.
  • It will get hot when the water is added; let it stand until it cools. Cited from The International Jewish Cook Book, by Florence Kreisler Greenbaum
  • In the hot weather they would provide cool water.
  • Once brought to the desired size it is left to cool.
  • They were kept in the coolest spot, but where the sun reached them at times. Cited from Moths of the Limberlost, Gene Stratton-Porter
  • The event resulted in supplies of main cooling water being lost for a period.
  • She in return demanded a cooling-off period to consider her new role as wife and mother.
  • Allow it to cool for twenty minutes or more.
  • Next »

Meaning of cool

  • noun The quality of being at a refreshingly low temperature
    the cool of early morning
  • verb Make cool or cooler
    Chill the food
  • verb Loose heat
    The air cooled considerably after the thunderstorm
  • verb Lose intensity
    His enthusiasm cooled considerably
  • adjective Neither warm nor very cold; giving relief from heat
    a cool autumn day, a cool room, cool summer dresses, cool drinks, a cool breeze
  • adjective (color) inducing the impression of coolness; used especially of greens and blues and violets
    cool greens and blues and violets
  • adjective Psychologically cool and unenthusiastic; unfriendly or unresponsive or showing dislike
    relations were cool and polite, a cool reception, cool to the idea of higher taxes