hot point


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hot point

A spot on the skin that perceives hot but not cold stimuli.
See also: point
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Carew was at the centre of the game's true hot point when he was tripped on the edge of the area and his physical threat and determined running gave Villa an outlet they so often lacked with Milan Baros.
But Coppell insisted: "It is a real hot point at the moment and it is wrong to isolate individuals because there are more than the odd one or two who are looking to take advantage.
He never had a single round that was worse than a 68 and when it came to the stretch, the hot point, he covered his last nine holes in 32 and won the game by three strokes.
The definition of race and racism is a hot point in media debate, and for good reason.
In his book, Hot Point Fitness (Perseus Publishing; $16.
There is a hot point for each object that can be used as the pivot point of that object.
The question of residence, for example, can be a major hot point.
This one hot point sent vibrations into the future and the past.
Undoubtedly, the interlinings market has seen pricing pressures and an increase in demand for hot point fusible interlinings," said Geoffrey Taylor, director of sales and marketing-nonwovens, Industrial Products Division, Hollingsworth & Vose, East Walpole, MA.