In obsolete|lang=en terms the difference between fault and hault
is that fault
is (obsolete) want; lack while hault
is (obsolete) lofty; haughty.
As a noun fault
is a defect; something that detracts from perfection.
As a verb fault
is to criticize, blame or find fault with something or someone.
As an adjective hault is
(obsolete) lofty; haughty.
A defect; something that detracts from perfection.
A mistake or error.
- As patches set upon a little breach / Discredit more in hiding of the fault .
A weakness of character; a failing.
- No!. This is my fault, not yours
A minor offense.
Blame; the responsibility for a mistake.
- For all her faults , she's a good person at heart.
(seismology) A fracture in a rock formation causing a discontinuity.
(mining) In coal seams, coal rendered worthless by impurities in the seam.
- The fault lies with you.
- slate fault''', dirt '''fault , etc.
(tennis) An illegal serve.
(electrical) An abnormal connection in a circuit.
(obsolete) want; lack
(hunting) A lost scent; act of losing the scent.
- one, it pleases me, for fault of a better, to call my friend
- Ceasing their clamorous cry till they have singled, / With much ado, the cold fault clearly out.
* at fault
* double fault
* to a fault
* See also
To criticize, blame or find fault with something or someone.
* Traditional song
(geology) To fracture.
To commit a mistake or error.
(computing) To undergo a page fault.
* 2002 , Æleen Frisch, Essential system administration
- For that I will not fault thee / But for humbleness exalt thee.
- When a page is read in, a few pages surrounding the faulted page are typically loaded as well in the same I/O operation in an effort to head off future page faults.
(obsolete) Lofty; haughty.
* Through support of countenance proud and hault . — Spenser.