A word closely associated with Sheol is Abaddon, which is translated as destruction.

[Job 26:6 KJV] 6 Hell (Sheol) [is] naked before him, and destruction (Abaddon) hath no covering.

[Pro 15:11 KJV] 11 Hell (Sheol) and destruction (Abaddon) [are] before the LORD: how much more then the hearts of the children of men?

“The Destroyer,” from a Hebrew word meaning “destruction.” Chief of the demons of the seventh hierarchy. Abaddon is the name given by St. John in the Apocalypse to the king of the grasshoppers. He is sometimes regarded as the destroying angel or prince of the underworld, also synonymous with Apollyon (Rev. 9:11).

https://www.encyclopedia.com/philosophy … es/abaddon

A Hebrew word meaning “destruction.” In poetry it comes to mean “place of destruction, and so the underworld or Sheol (cf. Job xxvi. 6; Prov. xv. 11). In Rev. ix. 11 Abaddon ((Abaddon) is used of hell personified, the prince of the underworld. The term is here explained as Apollyon, the “destroyer.” W. Baudissin (Herzog-Hauck, Realencyklopädie) notes that Hades and Abaddon in Rabbinic writings are employed as personal names, just as shemayya in Dan. iv. 23, shamayim (” heaven”), and makom (” place”) among the Rabbins, are used of God.

https://www.studylight.org/encyclopedia … addon.html

The Hebrew term Abaddon (Hebrew: אֲבַדּוֹן ’Ăḇaddōn, meaning “destruction”, “doom”), and its Greek equivalent Apollyon (Koinē Greek: Ἀπολλύων, Apollúōn meaning “Destroyer”) appear in the Bible as both a place of destruction and an angel of the abyss. In the Hebrew Bible, abaddon is used with reference to a bottomless pit, often appearing alongside the place Sheol(שְׁאוֹל Šəʾōl), meaning the resting place of dead peoples.