Noun(1) all of something including all its component elements or parts(2) an assemblage of parts that is regarded as a single entity
Adjective(1) including all components without exception; being one unit or constituting the full amount or extent or duration; complete(2) (of siblings(3) not injured or harmed(4) exhibiting or restored to vigorous good health(5) acting together as a single undiversified whole
Adverb(1) to a complete degree or to the full or entire extent (`whole' is often used informally for `wholly'
(1) A whole piece of chicken may frighten them away but a chicken wing keeps them content.(2) There were tears and shouting and generally a whole lot of upset.(3) The bread contains nibbly, whole pieces of grain which have the reputation of damaging fillings.(4) You'll see more brawls on a British high street in one night than you will in the whole of Italy in an entire year.(5) Stir in the squash and lightly mash with the back of a fork, leaving some pieces whole .(6) Only seventy odd years ago the whole of humanity thought that the entire universe verse was just our own Milky Way.(7) After a while we began a gentle ascent of the Little Homer Saddle, the only climb in the whole walk.(8) Save these dairy products for special occasions - they have even more fat than whole milk.(9) I am afraid that a whole country, an entire people, will be destroyed for nothing.(10) Height, weight, hair colour, the way they walk plus a whole host of other factors allow you to identify them.(11) I was fed up with the whole thing(12) An atheist will always be asking questions about a whole lot of issues, not only religion.(13) After your child is two years old, it is safe to give him or her skim milk instead of whole milk.(14) ├ö├ç├┐It only takes one small piece to start a whole new infestation somewhere else,├ö├ç├û he said.(15) the whole is covered by a roof(16) You express and share feelings, also help others to feel healthy and whole around you.