n. The bottom or under side of the foot; technically, the planta, corresponding to the palm of the hand.n. The foot.n. That part of a shoe or boot which comes under the sole of the foot, and upon which the wearer treads.n. The part of anything that forms the bottom, and on which it stands upon the ground; the bottom or lower part of anything.n. A flat surface like the sole of the foot.To furnish with a sole, as a shoe or boot; put a new sole on. Compare half-sole, v. t.n. In ichthyology, a flatfish of the family Solcidæ, and especially of the genus Solea; a soleid or sole-fish.Only; alone in its kind; being or acting without another; single; unique; individual: as, God is the sole creator and sovereign of the world.Alone; unaccompanied; solitary.Mere.In law, single; unmarried; not having a spouse: as, a feme sole. See feme.Alone; by itself; singly.n. A wooden band or yoke put around the neck of an ox or a cow in a stall.n. A pond.To pull by the ears; pull about; haul; lug.n. Same as sol.n. n. In golf, the flat, bottom part of a club which rests on the ground.n. The inner cylindrical surface of a water-wheel which forms the bottoms of the buckets on the periphery. See sole-plate, 2.In golf, to place the sole of (a club) on the ground immediately behind the ball in preparing for a shot.n. A name given to various Australian fishes: in Sydney to Synaptura nigra; in Melbourne to Rhombosolea bassensis; in New Zealand to Rhombosolea monopus (called the flounder in Tasmania) and Peltorhamphus novæ-zelandiæ; and in Tasmania to Ammotretis restrains, of the family Pleuronectidæ.