- int. 喂！（引起注意等）；你好！（表示问候）
- n. 干草（等于hay）
- n. (Hey)人名；(法)埃；(柬)海；(德、英)海伊
- hey (interj.)
- c. 1200, implying challenge, rebuttal, anger, derision; variously spelled in Middle English hei, hai, ai, he, heh. Later in Middle English expressing sorrow, or concern; also a shout of encouragement to hunting dogs. Possibly a natural expression (compare Roman eho, Greek eia, German hei, Old French hay, French eh).
Þa onswerede þe an swiðe prudeliche, `Hei! hwuch wis read of se icudd keiser!' ["St. Katherine of Alexandria," c. 1200]
In Latin, hei was a cry of grief or fear; but heia, eia was an interjection denoting joy.
- 1. "Hey, I don't know what you're talking about," Russo objected.
- 2. "Hey, Judith," he resumed, "tell me all about yourself."
- 3. Hey, I know what, I'll get a bumper sticker printed up.
- 4. Hey, look at the time! We'll talk about it tonight. All right?
- 5. Hey, Ma. It's the old man.
[ hey 造句 ]