Hole

Hole or Holes may refer to:
* a confined lack of structure in some part of an object
* an individual section of a golf course
* Black hole, an object with an immense gravitational field
** White hole, the time reversal of a black hole
* Electron hole, in physics and electronics, the absence of an electron in the valence band.
* News hole
* Ozone hole, in climate and environmental sciences, a large and seasonal decrease in stratospheric ozone over Earth's polar regions since the late 1970's (see ozone depletion, too).
* Punchhole, for filing paper
* Hole cards in Poker
* Memory hole, which has multiple meanings
* Portable hole, a device used in animated cartoons and games
* Hole (football), a region or position in a football team formation
* In horse racing, a horse's post position in the starting gate
* Shortened form of "hollow", meaning a valley
* "The hole", a slang term for solitary confinement

In arts:
* "Holes" (novel), a novel by Louis Sachar
** "Holes" (film), a 2003 movie based on the novel
** "Holes" (play), a play written by Louis Sachar based on the novel
* Hole (band), a musical group formed by Courtney Love and Eric Erlandson, disbanded in 2002
* "Hole" (album), an album by Scraping Foetus Off The Wheel
* "Hole" (Merzbow album), an album by Merzbow
* "Hole" (EP), an EP by 65daysofstatic
* "Holes" (song), a song by Mercury Rev on their 1998 album "Deserter's Songs"
* "Hole", a song by Kelly Clarkson on her 2007 album "My December"

In places:
* Hole, Norway, a municipality in Buskerud, Norway
* Hole (River), a feature of Whitewater rivers

ee also

* Ace in the Hole
* Fire in the hole
* Hole in one
* In the hole
* Toad in the hole
* Hole in the wall


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Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Hole — actuando en Brooklyn en marzo de 2010. Datos generales Origen Los Angeles, California, Estados U …   Wikipedia Español

  • hole — [hōl] n. [ME < OE hol, orig. neut. of adj. holh, hollow, akin to Ger hohl < IE base * kaul , *kul , hollow, hollow stalk > L caulis, Gr kaulos, stalk] 1. a hollow or hollowed out place; cavity; specif., a) an excavation or pit ☆ b) a… …   English World dictionary

  • Hole — (h[=o]l), n. [OE. hol, hole, AS. hol, hole, cavern, from hol, a., hollow; akin to D. hol, OHG. hol, G. hohl, Dan. huul hollow, hul hole, Sw. h[*a]l, Icel. hola; prob. from the root of AS. helan to conceal. See {Hele}, {Hell}, and cf. {Hold} of a… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Hole — Pays d’origine États Unis Genre musical Grunge Rock alternatif Années d activité de 1989 à …   Wikipédia en Français

  • hole — ► NOUN 1) a hollow space in a solid object or surface. 2) an opening or gap in or passing through something. 3) a cavity on a golf course into which the ball is directed. 4) informal a small, awkward, or unpleasant place or situation. ► VERB 1)… …   English terms dictionary

  • Hole — steht für eine Grunge Band, siehe Hole (Band) die norwegische Kommune Hole, siehe Hole (Norwegen) Hole ist der Familienname folgender Personen: Dave Hole (* 1948), australischer Slide Gitarrist Lois Hole (1933–2005), kanadische Politikerin und… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Hole — Основная информация Жанры Гранж Альтернативный рок …   Википедия

  • hole — UK US /həʊl/ noun ► [C] a loss or an amount that cannot be explained: »He s a fund manager who has fashioned a career by finding the holes in financial statements. »The company has revealed a £20m hole in its pension fund because of collapsing… …   Financial and business terms

  • Hole — Hole, v. t. [AS. holian. See {Hole}, n.] 1. To cut, dig, or bore a hole or holes in; as, to hole a post for the insertion of rails or bars. Chapman. [1913 Webster] 2. To drive into a hole, as an animal, or a billiard ball. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • hole — n Hole, hollow, cavity, pocket, void, vacuum are comparable when they mean an open or unfilled space in a thing. Hole may apply to an opening in a solid body that is or that suggests a depression or an excavation {those holes where eyes did once… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms


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