Host or hosts may refer to:
- A person who provides hospitality
- Host or sacramental bread
- Host (biology), organism harboring another organism on or in itself
- Host (psychology), "personality" emphasized in treating dissociative identity disorder
- Host (radio), the presenter or announcer on a radio show
- Host, headwaiter (Maître d' or Maître d'hôtel) of a restaurant or hotel
- Host, Pennsylvania
Other articles related to "host":
... Grand Prix (Scatman John, Yūsaka Kimura and Louis Armstrong) Oha Suta (Main host, as "Yama-chan") Seiyū Club (Host) Shall We Dance? SmaSTATION!! (Guest appearance) Takeshi Tokoro no ...
... Host station, railway stations in Melbourne, Australia with toilets etc ... Host, an author abbreviation in botany for Nicolaus Thomas Host ...
... The Microsoft Windows Script Host (WSH) is an automation technology for Microsoft Windows operating systems that provides scripting abilities comparable to batch files, but with a wider range of ... It was originally called Windows Scripting Host, but was renamed for the second release ... Windows Script Host is distributed and installed by default on Windows 98 and later versions of Windows ...
... NCP provided connections and flow control between processes running on different ARPANET host computers ... were built on top of NCP, using it to handle connections to other host computers ... The host usually connected to an IMP using another kind of interface, with different physical, data link and network layer specifications ...
... Some remoras associate primarily with specific host species ... The relationship between a remora and its perfect host is most often taken to be one of commensalism, specifically phoresy ... The host to which it attaches for transport gains nothing from the relationship, but also loses little ...
Famous quotes containing the word host:
“Thrust, my daughter or son, to escape, there is none, none, none,
Nor when all ponderous heavens host of waters breaks.”
—Dylan Thomas (19141953)
“A host is like a general: calamities often reveal his genius.”
—Horace [Quintus Horatius Flaccus] (658 B.C.)
“The white man regards the universe as a gigantic machine hurtling through time and space to its final destruction: individuals in it are but tiny organisms with private lives that lead to private deaths: personal power, success and fame are the absolute measures of values, the things to live for. This outlook on life divides the universe into a host of individual little entities which cannot help being in constant conflict thereby hastening the approach of the hour of their final destruction.”
—Policy statement, 1944, of the Youth League of the African National Congress. pt. 2, ch. 4, Fatima Meer, Higher than Hope (1988)