noun, plural ha·los, ha·loes.
verb (used with object), ha·loed, ha·lo·ing.
verb (used without object), ha·loed, ha·lo·ing.
Origin of halo
Related formsun·ha·loed, adjective
Definition for halo (2 of 2)
Origin of halo-
Examples from the Web for halo
“You gotta play ‘Halo’ for your angel-fish,” she instructs.How Aidy Bryant Stealthily Became Your Favorite ‘Saturday Night Live’ Star|Kevin Fallon|October 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
For Microsoft in 2014, this meant showing the new Call of Duty, a Halo collection, and other entries in established franchises.
Maybe someday, the ARC4 system could even turn your walk to work into a game of Halo.
Functionally, the end product makes walking around look a lot like playing a first-person shooter game like Halo.
The star is the cream itself, as opulent as crème fraiche, with vanilla, chocolate, strawberry, etc., serving as a sort of halo.
A halo of deepest interest surrounded the history of Linlithgow, whose every stone spoke volumes of the storied past.From John O'Groats to Land's End|Robert Naylor and John Naylor
She was filled with wonder at the great change and testified with a halo of glory beaming from her countenance.Birth of a Reformation|Andrew Byers
The halo of victory which had crowned his departure from Paris was rapidly fading.Paul Gauguin, His Life and Art|John Gould Fletcher
They wove no mild sort of halo for the head of a shillelagh-flourishing Whitechapel Countess descended from the writer and doer.The Amazing Marriage, Complete|George Meredith
They raised the dust like a troop of sheep and moved in a halo of it.The Velvet Glove|Henry Seton Merriman