cool (

     adj 1: neither warm or very cold; giving relief from heat; "a cool
            autumn day"; "a cool room"; "cool summer dresses";
            "cool drinks"; "a cool breeze" [ant: warm]
     2: marked by calm self-control (especially in trying
        circumstances); unemotional; "play it cool"; "keep cool";
        "stayed coolheaded in the crisis"; "the most nerveless
        winner in the history of the tournament" [syn: coolheaded,
     3: (color) inducing the impression of coolness; used especially
        of greens and blues and violets; "cool greens and blues
        and violets" [ant: warm]
     4: psychologically cool and unenthusiastic; unfriendly or
        unresponsive or showing dislike; "relations were cool and
        polite"; "a cool reception"; "cool to the idea of higher
        taxes" [ant: warm]
     5: (informal; of a number or sum) without exaggeration or
        qualification; "a cool million bucks"
     6: (informal) fashionable and attractive at the time; often
        skilled or socially adept; "he's a cool dude"; "that's
        cool"; "Mary's dress is really cool"; "it's not cool to
        arrive at a party too early"
     n 1: the quality of being cool: "the cool of early morning"
     2: great coolness and composure under strain; "keep your cool"
        [syn: aplomb, assuredness, poise, sang-froid, self-possession]
     v 1: make cool or cooler; "Chill the food" [syn: chill, {cool
          down}] [ant: heat]
     2: loose heat; The air cooled considerably after the
        thunderstorm" [syn: chill, cool down] [ant: heat]
     3: lose intensity; "His enthusiasm cooled considerably" [syn: {cool
        off}, cool down]