Definitions for AHAɑˈhɑ, əˈhɑ
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word AHA
An exclamation of understanding, realization, invention, or recognition.
Aha! That will work.
an exclamation expressing, by different intonations, triumph, mixed with derision or irony, or simple surprise
a sunk fence. See Ha-ha
Origin: [Ah, interj. + ha.]
According to the Book of Mormon, Aha was a Nephite soldier who lived in the 1st century BC in the Americas. His father was Zoram, a "chief captain" of the Nephite armies. Sometime between 81 BC. and 78 BC, Aha accompanied his father and his brother to battle against the Lamanites in order to rescue prisoners of war that were captured during the destruction of the city of Ammonihah. Under inspired direction by the prophet Alma, their army met the Lamanite army after crossing the River Sidon, and defeated them. All of the prisoners were rescued, with the narrative stating that "there was not one soul of them had been lost that were taken captive".
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
ä-hä′, interj. an exclamation of exultation, pleasure, surprise, or contempt.
British National Corpus
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'AHA' in Written Corpus Frequency: #391
The numerical value of AHA in Chaldean Numerology is: 7
The numerical value of AHA in Pythagorean Numerology is: 1
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
AHA absolutely responds to that.
When North Koreans describe their 'Aha' moment, when they realize they were lied to by their government, they got information from a movie or reading a book or seeing something -- something that jived.
The 'aha' moment came when we saw how much more prevalent resistant sequences were downwind than upwind, it was not just higher in some of them—it was 4,000 percent more. It made me not want to breathe.
People who seemed to have transformative responses to those [earlier] trainings, to have that kind of 'aha' moment — particularly people in the dominant group, [of] whites, men, heterosexuals — often, if you talk to them a month or two later, they actually felt quite wounded by the experience.
“The best thing about teaching to me is what I like to call the “Aha!” moment. This is the moment when a child who has been working so diligently finally achieves his goal. It is a wonderful feeling to see that kindergarten student who has been struggling with letters and sounds finally put those together and actually read words!”
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Translations for AHA
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