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interj. (alternative form of hmm English)


n. a metric unit of length equal to 100 meters [syn: hectometer, hectometre]


HM or hm may refer to:

  • HM (magazine), a Christian hard rock magazine
  • H&M, a Swedish clothing company
  • Hamburgmuseum, a history museum in Hamburg, Germany
  • Hectometre, an SI unit of length
  • Henry Molaison or H.M., a man with anterograde amnesia
  • Hidden Machine, a type of item in Pokémon
  • Hindley–Milner type system
  • Hindustan Motors, an automobile manufacturer of India
  • Hospital corpsman, in the United States Navy
  • His Majesty or Her Majesty, a form of address for a monarch or queen consort
  • Sisters of the Holy Humility of Mary's postnominal initials
  • Air Seychelles' IATA airline code
  • Harvest Moon Series, a video game series
  • Hopeless Masquerade, game 13.5 in the Touhou Project series
  • Heard Island and McDonald Islands' ISO 3166 digram and FIPS PUB 10-4 territory code
    • .hm, the Internet country code top-level domain ostensibly for Heard Island and McDonald Islands
HM (magazine)

HM Magazine is a monthly, digital and print on demand publication focusing on hard music and alternative culture of interest to Christians. The magazine states that its goal is to "honestly and accurately cover the current state of hard music and alternative culture from a faith-based perspective." It is known for being one of the first magazines dedicated to covering Christian metal. The magazine's content includes features; news; album, live show and book reviews, culture coverage and columns. HM's occasional "So and So Says" feature is known for getting into artists' deeper thoughts on Jesus Christ, spirituality, politics and other controversial topics.

Usage examples of "hm".

But it was a sad Christmas at sea for the group, although they had sunk 11 U-boats as against 8 for Bogue, 5 for Core, 3 for Santee, and 2 each for HMS.

HMS 159 Folkestone, HMS, corvette, 87,91 Food, shipboard, 62,146,166 Foord, Brig.

Royal Navy called this place HMS Peafowl, the sailors called it HMS Piss-up.

HMS Polychrest and a fine navigator, but one whose calculations had unfortunately convinced him that phoenixes and comets were one and the same thing - that the appearance of a phoenix, reported in the chronicles, was in fact the return of one or another of the various comets whose periods were either known or conjectured.

Searchlight, Airborne, 118-19 Shipwrecked crew rescue, 20,41-3,76 Siegmann, Paul, 146 Silver Sandal, SS, 9j Snorkel, see Schnorchel Snowberry, HMS, corvette, 159 Spain, 105, in, 112,147-8 Speer, Albert, 3,204,205 Spinanger, SS, 191 Spreewald, SS, 44-7 Squid, depth charge, 188-9 Starling, HMS, sloop, 171,188-9,191 Steiger, Lt.

Fletcher Christian had explored this lonely region in his search for Pitcairn Island and refuge from the vengence of civilization for his mutiny on the HMS Bounty.

But, escorted by the destroyer HMS Zetland, she reached Belfast Loch without further incident.

FOURTEEN HMS Belfast is a gunship of 11,000 tons, commissioned in 1939, which saw active service in the Second World War.

At about the time that Darwin was on HMS Beagle, William Kelvin and Rudolf Clausius were formulating two versions of the second law of thermodynamics, versions later shown to be equivalent, and both of which were taken to mean: the universe is running down.

Just beyond Imperator, she saw HMS Intransigent, Alistair McKeon's squadron flagship, and she smiled fondly at the sight.

The guard ship for the safe-transit corridor, HMS Osiris, had gotten into attack position without their having detected her.

HMS Ambuscade's crew had closed up to their action stations over half an hour ago, taking their time, making certain they'd done it right.

There was nothing for example about HMS Princess Michael of Kent catching fire at the docks on Friday.

None of the other officers in the wardroom offered an opinion--their silence was significant--and in the turmoil of the succeeding years Jack would scarcely have remembered Clonfert but for the noise he made sometimes in the newspapers, as when he was cast in damages for criminal conversation with Mrs Jennings, or on the occasion of his court-martial for striking another officer on the quarterdeck of HMS Ramillies, and sometimes more creditably in the Gazette.

Only the other day a learned Dutchman reproached me for having sprinkled eau de Cologne in the forepeak of HMS Shannon in my last book: the earliest English reference to eau de Cologne, said he, quoting the Oxford Dictionary, is in a letter of Byron's dated 1830.