suhu sekitar(ambient temperature) Suhu di sekeliling sistem komputer. Biasanya suhu persekitaran yang sesuai bagi komputer dinyatakan oleh pembuat komputer. Kamus Komputer
absolute temperature n suhu mutlak. Kamus Inggeris-Melayu Dewan
critical temperature n suhu genting. Kamus Inggeris-Melayu Dewan
room temperature n suhu bilik. Kamus Inggeris-Melayu Dewan
temperature n 1. degree of heat or cold, suhu: the ~ fell below freezing point, suhu turun di bawah takat beku; a ~ of 20o C, suhu 20 o C; Kamus Inggeris-Melayu Dewan
temperature 2. body temperature above normal, suhu badan: tihe child’s ~ is very high, suhu badan budak itu sangat tinggi; Kamus Inggeris-Melayu Dewan
temperature 3. (fig.) of meeting, discussion, suasana: the ~ of the meeting rose sharply after this statement, suasana mesyuarat itu menjadi hangat selepas kenyataan itu dibuat; Kamus Inggeris-Melayu Dewan
temperature /have, run/ a ~, demam, panas badan: she is running a ~, panas badannya; Kamus Inggeris-Melayu Dewan
temperature take so’s ~, menyukat suhu badan sso: the nurse took the patient’s ~, jururawat menyukat suhu badan pesakit itu. Kamus Inggeris-Melayu Dewan

Temperature (n)
plural: temperatures
  • suhu

Temperature : noun : a body temperature above the normal

حَرَارَة، حَمّ، حُمَّة، حَمْو، حَمْي، دِفْء، دَفَأ، دَفَاءَة، سُخُونَة، وِرْد

the degree of intensity of heat of a body in relation to others

دَرَجَةُ الحَرَارَة

tem·per·a·ture  (tmpr--chr, -chr, tmpr-)
a. The degree of hotness or coldness of a body or environment.
b. A measure of the average kinetic energy of the particles in a sample of matter, expressed in terms of units or degrees designated on a standard scale.
a. The degree of heat in the body of a living organism, usually about 37.0°C (98.6°F) in humans.
b. An abnormally high condition of body heat caused by illness; a fever.

[Middle English, temperate weather, Latin tempertradue measure, from tempertus, past participle of temperreto mix; see temper.]

The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition copyright ©2000 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Updated in 2009. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

temperature [ˈtɛmprɪtʃə]
1. (Physics / General Physics) the degree of hotness of a body, substance, or medium; a physical property related to the average kinetic energy of the atoms or molecules of a substance
2. (Physics / General Physics) a measure of this degree of hotness, indicated on a scale that has one or more fixed reference points
3. (Medicine / Pathology) Informal a body temperature in excess of the normal
4. Archaic
a.  compromise
b.  temperament
c.  temperance
[C16 (originally: a mingling): from Latin temperātūra proportion, from temperāre to temper]

Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged 6th Edition 2003. © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003

temperature  (tmpr--chr)
1. A measure of the ability of a substance, or more generally of any physical system, to transfer heat energy to another physical system. The temperature of a substance is closely related to the average kinetic energy of its molecules. See also Boyle's law.
2. Any of various standardized numerical measures of this ability, such as the Kelvin, Fahrenheit, and Celsius scales.
3. An abnormally high body temperature; a fever.
Usage Heat and temperature are closely related but distinct and sometimes subtle ideas. Heat is simply transferred thermal energymost commonly, the kinetic energy of molecules making up substance, vibrating and bouncing against each other. A substance's temperature, on the other hand, is a measure of its ability to transfer heat, rather than the amount of heat transferred. For example, a match lit under a pot of boiling water reaches a much higher temperature than the water, but it is able to give off much less heat, since only a small amount of thermal energy is created and released by it. When any two substances of different temperatures are in thermal contact, the laws of thermodynamics state that heat flows from the higher-temperature substance into the lower-temperature substance, raising the temperature of the heated body and lowering the temperature of the body releasing heat until thermal equilibrium is reached, and the temperatures are the same. Thus temperature describes a characteristic of matter that determines the direction and extent of heat transfer, so the match with little heat but high temperature still adds energy to the water when placed under the pot. Providing a closed physical system with heat generally raises its temperature but not necessarily; for example, ice at zero degrees Celsius requires considerable additional heat in order to melt into water at zero degrees Celsius. Temperature can be related to the average kinetic energy of the molecules of gases, though this relation breaks down in most real cases involving liquids, solids, substances with larger molecules, and radiation with no mass, such as light. The two most common temperature scales, Celsius (C) and Fahrenheit (F), are based on the freezing and boiling points of water. On the Celsius scale there are 100 increments between the two points, and on the Fahrenheit scale there are 180. Scientists also use the International System units called Kelvins (K). A difference in temperature of one degree is equivalent in the Celsius and Kelvin scales, but their absolute scales are different: while zero degrees C is the temperature at which water freezes (at a pressure of one atmosphere), zero degrees K (-273.72 degrees C), also called absolute zero, is the least possible temperature for a system, representing a theoretical state from which no heat can be extracted.

The American Heritage® Science Dictionary Copyright © 2005 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

ThesaurusLegend:  Synonyms Related Words Antonyms
Noun1.temperaturetemperature - the degree of hotness or coldness of a body or environment (corresponding to its molecular activity)
physical property - any property used to characterize matter and energy and their interactions
absolute temperature - temperature measured on the absolute scale
absolute zero - (cryogenics) the lowest temperature theoretically attainable (at which the kinetic energy of atoms and molecules is minimal); 0 Kelvin or -273.15 centigrade or -459.67 Fahrenheit
Curie pointCurie temperature - the temperature above which a ferromagnetic substance loses its ferromagnetism and becomes paramagnetic
dew point - the temperature at which the water vapor in the air becomes saturated and condensation begins
flash pointflashpoint - the lowest temperature at which the vapor of a combustible liquid can be ignited in air
freezing pointmelting point - the temperature below which a liquid turns into a solid
boiling pointboil - the temperature at which a liquid boils at sea level; "they brought the water to a boil"
mercury - temperature measured by a mercury thermometer; "the mercury was falling rapidly"
room temperature - the normal temperature of room in which people live
simmer - temperature just below the boiling point; "the stew remained at a simmer for hours"
blood heatbody temperature - temperature of the body; normally 98.6 F or 37 C in humans; usually measured to obtain a quick evaluation of a person's health
low temperaturecoldfrigidityfrigidnesscoldness - the absence of heat; "the coldness made our breath visible"; "come in out of the cold"; "cold is a vasoconstrictor"
high temperaturehotnessheat - the presence of heat
fundamental measurefundamental quantity - one of the four quantities that are the basis of systems of measurement
2.temperature - the somatic sensation of cold or heat
somaesthesiasomatesthesiasomatic sensationsomesthesia - the perception of tactual or proprioceptive or gut sensations; "he relied on somesthesia to warn him of pressure changes"
warmthheat - the sensation caused by heat energy
coldnesscold - the sensation produced by low temperatures; "he shivered from the cold"; "the cold helped clear his head"
comfort zone - the temperature range (between 28 and 30 degrees Centigrade) at which the naked human body is able to maintain a heat balance without shivering or sweating
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2008 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
Select a language:  Malay / Bahasa Melayu  

n temperature [ˈtemprətʃə]
1 the amount or degree of cold or heat The food must be kept at a low temperature. suhu
2 a level of body heat that is higher than normal She had a temperature and wasn't feeling well. panas badan
take someone's temperature
to measure a person's body heat, using a thermometer. menyukat suhu badan

Kernerman English Learner’s Dictionary © 1986-2008 K Dictionaries Ltd and partners. All rights reserved. Translations to Malay © K Dictionaries Ltd and Kielikone Oy.