In page 359 (right after Theorem 2.3) of the following paper

*Thurston, William P.*, **Three dimensional manifolds, Kleinian groups and hyperbolic geometry**, Bull. Am. Math. Soc., New Ser. 6, 357-379 (1982). ZBL0496.57005.

W. Thurston states (and I quote)

A hyperbolic structure on the interior of a compact manifold $ M^3$ has finite volume if and only if $ \partial M^3$ consists of tori, with the single exception of Example 2.1, which has no hyperbolic structure of finite volume.

His example 2.1 is simply the product of the 2-torus by the closed interval, $ M = \mathbb{T}^2\times I$ .

What did Thurston had in mind when he stated that? Why did he left the solid torus $ \mathbb{D}\times\mathbb{S}^1$ out of this, say, classification? I ask that to understand if it was just a blunder or if he actually had a reason to exclude this case (which can be obviously obtained by the quotient $ \mathbb{H}^3/\{\tau\}$ , where $ \tau$ is a parabolic translation in $ \mathbb{H}^3$ )?