Hole or holes may also refer to:
Read more about Hole.
Some articles on hole:
... form, darning consists of anchoring the thread in the fabric on the edge of the hole and carrying it across the gap ... threads are criss-crossed over the hole, the hole will eventually be covered with a mass of thread ... Often the hole is cut into a square or darn blends into the fabric ...
... of twin towns and sister cities in Norway The following cities are twinned with Hole Faaborg-Midtfyn, Denmark Hólmavík, Iceland Kustavi, Finland Tanum ...
... order to increase the number of free charge carriers (in this case positive holes) ... left behind by the electron is known as a hole ... of p-type doping is to create an abundance of holes ...
... pale blue eggs in a nest placed in a hole which they carve in a rotten tree ... with their long tail-covert feathers folded forwards over the back and out of the hole, where they tend to look like a bunch of fern growing out of the hole ...
... As the drum presses a spike into the plastic a hole is punched a water flows into the punched hole ... transplanter can then place a plant in the hole ...
More definitions of "hole":
- (noun): An opening deliberately made in or through something.
- (noun): One playing period (from tee to green) on a golf course.
Synonyms: golf hole
- (verb): Hit the ball into the hole.
Synonyms: hole out
- (noun): A fault.
Example: "He shot holes in my argument"
- (noun): A depression hollowed out of solid matter.
- (noun): An unoccupied space.
- (noun): An opening into or through something.
- (verb): Make holes in.
Famous quotes containing the word hole:
“Give a beggar a dime and hell bless you. Give him a dollar and hell curse you for witholding the rest of your fortune. Poverty is a bag with a hole at the bottom.”
—Anzia Yezierska (c. 18811970)
“It was a blonde. A blonde to make a bishop kick a hole in a stained-glass window.”
—Raymond Chandler (18881959)
“Every hole tempts my finger.”
—Mason Cooley (b. 1927)