holograph


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Related to holograph: holography

hol·o·graph

 (hŏl′ə-grăf′, hō′lə-)
n.
1. A document written wholly in the handwriting of the person whose signature it bears.
2. See hologram.
adj.
Variant of holographic..

[From Late Latin holographus, entirely written by the signer, from Greek holographos : holo-, holo- + -graphos, -graph.]

holograph

(ˈhɒləˌɡræf; -ˌɡrɑːf)
n
(Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding)
a. a book or document handwritten by its author; original manuscript; autograph
b. (as modifier): a holograph document.

hol•o•graph1

(ˈhɒl əˌgræf, -ˌgrɑf, ˈhoʊ lə-)

adj.
1. Also, hol`o•graph′ic (-ˈgræf ɪk) hol`o•graph′i•cal. wholly written by the person in whose name it appears: a holograph letter.
n.
2. a holograph writing, as a deed.
[1650–60; < Late Latin holographus < Late Greek hológraphos. See holo-, -graph]

hol•o•graph2

(ˈhɒl əˌgræf, -ˌgrɑf, ˈhoʊ lə-)
n.
[1965–70; back formation from holography]
ho•log•ra•pher (həˈlɒg rə fər) n.
hol`o•graph′ic (-ˈgræf ɪk) adj.
hol`o•graph′i•cal•ly, adv.

holograph

a manuscript or other document written completely in the hand of the person above whose name it appears. — holograph, holographic, adj.
See also: Manuscripts
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.holograph - handwritten book or documentholograph - handwritten book or document  
autograph - something written by one's own hand
leaf-book, codex - an unbound manuscript of some ancient classic (as distinguished from a scroll)
palimpsest - a manuscript (usually written on papyrus or parchment) on which more than one text has been written with the earlier writing incompletely erased and still visible
scroll, roll - a document that can be rolled up (as for storage)
2.holograph - the intermediate photograph (or photographic record) that contains information for reproducing a three-dimensional image by holography
photo, photograph, pic, exposure, picture - a representation of a person or scene in the form of a print or transparent slide; recorded by a camera on light-sensitive material
Translations

holograph

[ˈhɒləgrɑːf]
A. ADJológrafo
B. Nológrafo m
References in periodicals archive ?
Adopted As Holograph, National Bedtime, Andrea Marini Nice'n'Sleazy, Glasgow, 7.
Cars networked with one another, intelligently managed power networks and houses, films in holograph format, or body implants which send medical data to portable devices are just some of the examples.
The holograph poems, however, are just as meticulously crafted--the images just as striking, the tone and theme just as dramatic.
At SGIA 2011, RH Solutions will hold live demo of NPL, display an array of creative print finishing samples of thick film deposit, abrasive, wrinkle, glitter, deep high gloss, textures, fine line holograph, micro embossing and many more UV special effect applications.
In the holograph version of the score, Feldman uses an asterisk to mark the first measure as an example.
His holograph diaries document the weather and the daily tedium of blockade duty.
King says that, since this is not a variorum edition of Lewis's poetry, he does not give differences between the drafts of the same poem (4-5); but he states, in a different paragraph, that he does give "minor variations between Lewis's holograph version and the published version" of "certain narrative poems" (5).
Melanie signed and dated the note, known as a holograph, or written will, on January 20, 2012.
The process of obfuscation continued when he started turning his holograph manuscript into a typescript.
2) It is a holograph miscellany of Ibn Tulun's writings, much of it in fragments.
1760]; Sonate per cembalo, opera seconda [London: John Walsh, 1759]); and the sonatas in the only surviving holograph among the keyboard manuscripts (the set Passatempo al cembalo, Genoa, Biblioteca del Conservatorio Niccolo Paganini, SS.