from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- The symbol for the element hydrogen.
- The symbol for enthalpy.
- abbr. Physics Hamiltonian
- abbr. Physics henry
- abbr. high
- abbr. Baseball hit
- abbr. hot
- abbr. humidity
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A street term for heroin.
- n. Hits, the number of hits by a given batter in a given season.
- n. A grade of pencil with lead that makes lighter marks than a pencil grade HB but darker marks than a pencil of grade 2H; a pencil with hard lead.
- n. Hentai.
- n. The eighth letter of the basic modern Latin alphabet.
- n. Symbol for hydrogen.
- n. Symbol for a henry, a unit for measurement of electrical inductance in the International System of Units.
- n. IUPAC 1-letter abbreviation for histidine
- n. The eighth letter of the English alphabet, called aitch and written in the Latin script.
- n. The ordinal number eighth, derived from this letter of the English alphabet, called aitch and written in the Latin script.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Although you and I agree (on the basis of the law of likelihood) that given evidence supports H over H*, and H** over both H and H*, we might disagree about whether it is evidence supporting H (on the basis of the law of changing probability) purely on the basis of our different judgments of the priori probability of H,
We can't leave and we can't see any panels that don't happen in Hall H-- Hall H being the biggest hall and where more major movie announcements happen.
The star-crossed main characters of Grey obsessively follow a fashion magazine called Pure H -- recreating its surreal, bizarre scenes in their "looks"; Pure H feels like a real magazine but could never really exist think The Library television show from Kelly Link's "Magic for Beginners".
H and H² are completely unrelated (for example, they do not overlap), so that making a table out of the one is not somehow dependent upon making a table out of the other, there is another possible world w² in which T, as in the actual world, is made out of H, and another table
But since by supposition x is borrowing the properties from different parts y and z, x really is H, and really is ~H, but is not H and ~H in the same respect.
For the logical problem only arises if x is really H and ~H in the same respect.
LR (H, H*; E) measures the balance of evidence that E provides for H over
H's probability as a multiple of the probability of some other hypothesis H* using the relative probability function B (H, H*) =
H predicts E more strongly than H* does, and (b) ~H predicts ~E more strongly than
The net evidence in favor of H is the degree to which a subject's total evidence in favor of H exceeds her total evidence in favor of ~H.