Student or Learner
Hello, which of these sentences is correct? do they mean the same? Thanks.
1) The room is hot.
2) There is hot in the room.
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Another handy one- If you type [STRIKE]example phrase[/STRIKE], it will become
Last edited by Tdol; 31-May-2010 at 17:12. Reason: Tidying up
We might use "heat" in some circumstances, for example:
- We need a bit less heat in that room. Please turn the radiators down.
- It's freezing in here. We could do with a bit of heat so can you go and get the electric heater please?
But normally when talking about the temperature somewhere we use "It's hot/warm/chilly/cold/freezing/roasting etc"
I would understand 'There's heat in the room' as meaning that people were arguing or some other trouble rather than a comment about the temperature because it's not a natural English sentence to describe temperature.