English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishhigh-techhigh-tech /ˌhaɪ ˈtek◂/ ●○○ adjective [usually before noun]  1 ADVANCEDusing high technology high-tech industries a £1 million high-tech security system high-tech weapons low-techsee thesaurus at advanced, modern2 DHFAVDhigh-tech furniture, designs etc are made in a very modern stylehigh tech noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
high-techIndeed, even amid the rout, some bellwether high-tech companies continue to report strong results.The Royal Navy's base in Portsmouth, and a cluster of high-tech defence firms, had helped keep south Hampshire prosperous.In ultra-sophisticated black, the Moffat Discovery becomes the high-tech feature in the very latest kitchen designs.The questionable nature of the high-tech goal has been challenged in another significant way in recent years.On the plus side of the ledger, several economists said Texas' growing high-tech industries would keep on growing.Jefferson had obviously set out to design the ultimate high-tech putter and had, to a great extent, succeeded.But post-modern war has no need of politics, or states, or disciplined armies, or high-tech weapons.
From Longman Business Dictionaryhigh-techˌhigh-ˈtech (also hi-tech) adjective high-tech equipment, activities etc involve or use advanced technologyHigh-tech companies must keep their specialized personnel in order to explore emerging technologies.Like most high-tech products when they first hit the market, Sony’s latest offering won’t be cheap.high-tech industries opposite low-tech
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