Makau (for various kinds, see Haw.-Eng. entry and following entries); pā, pāuhi, uhipaʻa, pā ānuenue, pā hau, pā mae, mūheʻe (for various kinds, see mūheʻe and following entries), kaiānoa, lihi, ʻōnohilehua (pearl-shell lures); pā hī aku (bonito lure); kīkiʻi, kue (rotating hooks); makau manō, lawa, kīholo (shark hooks); ʻaukuʻu, hiʻikala, hiohio; huikala (with inside and outside barbs); hulu (with outside barb); hululua (with two barbs); kaiānoa (two small barbless hooks); kākala (octopus lure); keʻaawaileia, kīkalakē, koehonua; kohe lua (kohe lua paʻa) (with two barbs); kue, kuoho, luʻaloa; mahina (crescent point); makau pāweo, mana; ʻōmau (no barb); hoʻonoho (two points on one shank); nuku (series of hooks on one line); maka puhi (for eels). Eel gorge, haoa puhi. Parts of a fishhook: kaʻā, kaʻi (snood); kūʻau, pou (shank); kohe (inside barb); loʻe, pohona (bend); lihi (portion just below point); lihi lou (point of barbless hook); lālā (bone or shell point of two-piece hook); maka (point). Parts of pearl-shell lure: ihu (head); muli (tail); pukaihu (hole in head for snood); pou (snood); ʻuo (seizing); hulu (hackle); lālā (point); kapuahi (base of point); humu (hole in point); hāmama (gape of point); ʻauwae (portion of point which overhangs the shank). Fishhook container, waihona makau; ipu lēʻī (rare). To make a fishhook, kā makau.
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