VS.

Hight vs. Height

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Which is correct: Hight or Height

How to spell Height?

Height
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Hight
Incorrect Spelling
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Hightverb

To call, name.

Heightnoun

The distance from the base of something to the top.

Hightverb

To be called or named.

Heightnoun

The vertical distance from the ground to the highest part of a standing person or animal (withers in the case of a horse).

Hightverb

To command; to enjoin.

‘I hight ye take me wi' ye. I ne can no lenger her b'live.’;

Heightnoun

The highest point or maximum degree.

‘She's at the height of her career.’;

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Hightadjective

(archaic) Called, named.

Heightnoun

A mountain, especially a very high one.

Hightnoun

obsolete form of height

Heightnoun

(Sussex) An area of land at the top of a cliff.

Hightnoun

A variant of Height.

Heightnoun

The condition of being high; elevated position.

‘Behold the height of the stars, how high they are!’;

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Hightverb

To be called or named.

‘The great poet of Italy,That highte Dante.’; ‘Bright was her hue, and Geraldine she hight.’; ‘Entered then into the church the Reverend Teacher.Father he hight, and he was, in the parish.’; ‘Childe Harold was he hight.’;

Heightnoun

The distance to which anything rises above its foot, above that on which in stands, above the earth, or above the level of the sea; altitude; the measure upward from a surface, as the floor or the ground, of an animal, especially of a man; stature.

‘[Goliath's] height was six cubits and a span.’;

Hightverb

To command; to direct; to impel.

‘But the sad steel seized not where it was hightUpon the child, but somewhat short did fall.’;

Heightnoun

Degree of latitude either north or south.

‘Guinea lieth to the north sea, in the same height as Peru to the south.’;

Hightverb

To commit; to intrust.

‘Yet charge of them was to a porter hight.’;

Heightnoun

That which is elevated; an eminence; a hill or mountain; as, Alpine heights.

Hightverb

To promise.

‘He had hold his day, as he had hight.’;

Heightnoun

Elevation in excellence of any kind, as in power, learning, arts; also, an advanced degree of social rank; preëminence or distinction in society; prominence.

‘Measure your mind's height by the shade it casts.’; ‘All would in his power hold, all make his subjects.’;

Heightnoun

Progress toward eminence; grade; degree.

‘Social duties are carried to greater heights, and enforced with stronger motives by the principles of our religion.’;

Heightnoun

Utmost degree in extent; extreme limit of energy or condition; as, the height of a fever, of passion, of madness, of folly; the height of a tempest.

‘My grief was at the height before thou camest.’; ‘[He] spake these same words, all on hight.’;

Heightnoun

the vertical dimension of extension; distance from the base of something to the top

Heightnoun

the highest level or degree attainable;

‘his landscapes were deemed the acme of beauty’; ‘the artist's gifts are at their acme’; ‘at the height of her career’; ‘the peak of perfection’; ‘summer was at its peak’; ‘...catapulted Einstein to the pinnacle of fame’; ‘the summit of his ambition’; ‘so many highest superlatives achieved by man’; ‘at the top of his profession’;

Heightnoun

natural height of a person or animal in an upright position

Heightnoun

elevation especially above sea level or above the earth's surface;

‘the altitude gave her a headache’;

Height

Height is measure of vertical distance, either vertical extent (how something or someone is) or vertical position (how a point is). For example, or .

‘tall’; ‘high’; ‘The height of that building is 50 m’; ‘The height of an airplane in-flight is about 10,000 m’;

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