1. An earthenware vessel used for liquid is not considered a vessel if it has a hole through which liquid can enter it.
2. An earthenware vessel used for holding solids is not considered a vessel if it has a hole large enough for olives to fall out of it.
3. One is liable for throwing from a Reshus ha'Yachid to a Reshus ha'Rabim (and vice versa) on Shabbos.
4. There is a dispute about what Melachah the "Mekoshesh" performed on Shabbos.
5. The Mekoshesh is identified as Tzelafchad.
A BIT MORE
1. If it has a hole large enough for liquid to leak from it not large enough for liquid to enter it, it is still considered a vessel. Only a piece of a vessel used as a patch is no longer considered a vessel if it has a hole from which liquid leaks, since it can no longer be used as a patch.
2. A vessel with a hole of this size cannot become Tamei in any manner, neither mid'Oraisa nor mid'Rabanan.
3. There is a dispute about whether one is liable for throwing from a Reshus ha'Yachid to another Reshus ha'Yachid when the object passes through a Reshus ha'Rabim. Rebbi Akiva says that he is liable. The Chachamim say that he is not.
4. Shmuel: He carried four Amos in Reshus ha'Rabim. A Beraisa: He harvested produce. Rav Acha: He gathered produce.
5. Rebbi Akiva: The word "Bamidbar" is used in reference to the Mekoshesh and in reference to Tzelafchad, indicating that the Mekoshesh was Tzelafchad.