(in ancient Semitic religions) a place of worship, usually a temple or altar on a hilltop.
(Old Testament) a place of idolatrous worship, esp a hilltop
an eminence, natural or artificial, where worship by sacrifice or offerings was made (1 Kings 13:32; 2 Kings 17:29). The first altar after the Flood was built on a mountain (Gen. 8:20). Abraham also built an altar on a mountain (12:7, 8). It was on a mountain in Gilead that Laban and Jacob offered sacrifices (31:54). After the Israelites entered the Promised Land they were strictly enjoined to overthrow the high places of the Canaanites (Ex. 34:13; Deut. 7:5; 12:2, 3), and they were forbidden to worship the Lord on high places (Deut. 12:11-14), and were enjoined to use but one altar for sacrifices (Lev. 17:3, 4; Deut. 12; 16:21). The injunction against high places was, however, very imperfectly obeyed, and we find again and again mention made of them (2 Kings 14:4; 15:4, 35:2 Chr. 15:17, etc.).
noun, Chemistry. 1. a polymer composed of a large number of monomers.
noun 1. a city in central North Carolina. noun 1. a moment or occasion of great intensity, interest, happiness, etc: the award marked a high point in his life
[hahy-pou-er] /ˈhaɪˈpaʊ ər/ adjective 1. (of a rifle) of a sufficiently high muzzle velocity and using a heavy enough bullet to kill large game. 2. .
[hahy-pou-erd] /ˈhaɪˈpaʊ ərd/ adjective 1. extremely energetic, dynamic, and capable: high-powered executives. 2. of a forceful and driving character: high-powered selling techniques. 3. capable of a high degree of magnification: a high-powered microscope. 4. very powerful. adjective 1. (of an optical instrument or lens) having a high magnification: a high-powered telescope 2. dynamic and energetic; […]