Etymology 1 
From Middle English haten, from Old English hatian (“to hate, treat as an enemy”), from Proto-Germanic *hatōną (“to hate”), from Proto-Germanic *hataz (“hatred, hate”), from Proto-Indo-European *ḱād- (“strong emotion”). Cognate with Dutch haten, German hassen, Swedish hata, French haïr (a Germanic borrowing).
- (transitive) To dislike intensely or greatly.
- I hate men who take advantage of women.
- (transitive, slang) To dislike intensely due to envy.
- Don't be hating my weave, girl, y'all bitches just jealous!
- See also Wikisaurus:hate
Etymology 2 
- An object of hatred.
- One of my pet hates is traffic wardens.
- He gave me a look filled with pure hate.
- (Internet, colloquial) Negative feedback, abusive behaviour.
- There was a lot of hate in the comments on my vlog about Justin Beiber from his fans.
Related terms 
Alternative forms 
hate (Hangul spelling 하떼)
- Van den Berg, Rene (1991). "Preliminary Notes on the Cia-Cia Language," in Excursies in Celebes, pp. 305-324.
- See はて