Heap may refer to:

Computer science
  • Heap (data structure), a data structure commonly used to implement a priority queue
  • Heap (or free store), an area of memory used for dynamic memory allocation
  • Heap (mathematics), a generalization of a group
  • The Heap, a Golden Age comic book character similar to but well pre-dating Marvel Comics' Man-Thing. Later re-imagined by Todd McFarlane for his series Spawn

For people named Heap, see Heap (surname).

HEAP as an acronym may refer to:

  • High Explosive, Armor-Piercing ammunition and ordnance
  • High Explosive Anti-Personnel ammunition and ordnance (i.e. usually French supplied weapons with English translation of manuals).
  • Home Energy Assistance Program of New York, Ohio, and other states
  • Holocaust Education and Avoidance Pod, an idea put forth in Neal Stephenson's book Cryptonomicon, consisting of bundled information pertaining to guerilla warfare

Other articles related to "heap":

Septimus Heap - Reception - Comparisons With Other Fantasy Novels
... Some critics have noted similarities between names in Septimus Heap and those in Harry Potter, such as Petroc Trelawney (Jenna's pet rock) and Sybill Trelawney (a professor in Harry Potter) also both series ... author Phil Knight has commented The Petroc Trelawney in the Septimus Heap books is nothing at all to do with Professor Trelawney ...

Famous quotes containing the word heap:

    We must heap up a great pile of doing, for a small diameter of being.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    —First a shiver, and then a thrill,
    Then something decidedly like a spill,—
    And the parson was sitting up on a rock,
    At half-past nine by the meet’n’-house clock,—
    Just the hour of the Earthquake shock!
    MWhat do you think the parson found,
    When he got up and stared around?
    The poor old chaise in a heap or mound,
    As if it had been to the mill and ground!
    Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr. (1809–1894)

    We cannot be any stronger in our foreign policy—for all the bombs and guns we may heap up in our arsenals—than we are in the spirit which rules inside the country. Foreign policy, like a river, cannot rise above its source.
    Adlai Stevenson (1900–1965)