- Also hol·o·graph·ic [hol-uh-graf-ik, hoh-luh-] /ˌhɒl əˈgræf ɪk, ˌhoʊ lə-/, hol·o·graph·i·cal. wholly written by the person in whose name it appears: a holograph letter.
- a holograph writing, as a deed, will, or letter.
Origin of holograph1
- to make by the use of holography.
- an image produced by holography.
- Optics. hologram.
Origin of holograph2
Examples from the Web for holographic
After all, while the holographic principle is necessary for holographic noise, the reverse is not true.
To see why this is, though, we need to look more closely at the holographic principle.
Mariah Carey Holographic Concert: WIN Leave it to Mariah Carey to figure out how to perform five concerts across Europe at once.Michael Jackson's Crazy Billboard Awards Performance and More Hologram Wins and Fails (VIDEO)
The Daily Beast
May 19, 2014
A sculpture with crystallized, color-changing, holographic colors with black lights.RiFF RaFF on Being James Franco’s Alleged ‘Spring Breakers’ Inspiration
March 19, 2013
HOLOGRAPHIC DISPLAYS: Apple recently received a patent for a screen that can display 3-D and even holographic images.21 Tech Predictions for 2011
Thomas E. Weber, Brian Ries
January 1, 2011
A holographic will is one written entirely in the handwriting of the testator.
A minority of the states of this country recognize the validity of holographic wills.
What is the distinguishing feature between a holographic will and an ordinary will?
He drew his will—a holographic instrument—devising his wealth to various persons and benevolent societies.The Ape, the Idiot & Other People
W. C. Morrow
The holographic dollar bill that declines its name might even become useless when transactions become entirely electronic.The Civilization of Illiteracy
- of, relating to, or produced using holograms; three-dimensional
- a book or document handwritten by its author; original manuscript; autograph
- (as modifier)a holograph document
Word Origin and History for holographic
"document written entirely by the person from whom it proceeds," 1620s, from Late Latin holographus, from Greek holographos "written entirely by the same hand," literally "written in full," from holos "whole" (see safe (adj.)) + graphos "written," from graphein "to write" (see -graphy). Modern use, with reference to holograms, is a 1960s back-formation from holography.