This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Blubber.
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Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 24 Sep 22, Saturday
L.A. Times Daily Crossword – Jul 1 2022
L.A. Times Daily Crossword – Apr 1 2022
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 24 2022
LA Times Crossword 7 Oct 21, Thursday
LA Times Crossword 15 Aug 21, Sunday
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Apr 24 2021
The Washington Post Crossword – Dec 24 2020
LA Times Crossword 24 Dec 20, Thursday
NY Times Crossword 14 Mar 20, Saturday
The Washington Post Crossword – Feb 20 2020
LA Times Crossword 20 Feb 20, Thursday
LA Times Crossword 3 Dec 19, Tuesday
LA Times Crossword 25 Jul 19, Thursday
Wall Street Journal Crossword – Feb 26 2019 – What’s My Line?
Wall Street Journal Crossword – Sep 1 2018 – Split Peas
The Washington Post Crossword – June 28 2018
LA Times Crossword 28 Jun 2018, Thursday
-Premier Sunday – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 3 2017
-Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 9 2017

Random information on the term “SOB”:

Seventeen or Bust was a distributed computing project started in March 2002 to solve the last seventeen cases in the Sierpinski problem. The project solved eleven cases before a server loss in April 2016 forced it to cease operations. Five cases remain unsolved as of April 2017. Work on the Sierpinski problem is now being done at PrimeGrid.

The goal of the project was to prove that 78557 is the smallest Sierpinski number, that is, the least odd k such that k·2n+1 is composite (i.e. not prime) for all n > 0. When the project began, there were only seventeen values of k < 78557 for which the corresponding sequence was not known to contain a prime.

For each of those seventeen values of k, the project searched for a prime number in the sequence

testing candidate values n using Proth’s theorem. If one was found, it proved that k was not a Sierpinski number. If the goal had been reached, the conjectured answer 78557 to the Sierpinski problem would be proven true.

SOB on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “FAT”:

In biology, adipose tissue i/ˈædᵻˌpoʊs/, body fat, or simply fat is a loose connective tissue composed mostly of adipocytes. In addition to adipocytes, adipose tissue contains the stromal vascular fraction (SVF) of cells including preadipocytes, fibroblasts, vascular endothelial cells and a variety of immune cells such as adipose tissue macrophages. Adipose tissue is derived from preadipocytes. Its main role is to store energy in the form of lipids, although it also cushions and insulates the body. Far from being hormonally inert, adipose tissue has, in recent years, been recognized as a major endocrine organ, as it produces hormones such as leptin, estrogen, resistin, and the cytokine TNFα. The two types of adipose tissue are white adipose tissue (WAT), which stores energy, and brown adipose tissue (BAT), which generates body heat. The formation of adipose tissue appears to be controlled in part by the adipose gene. Adipose tissue – more specifically brown adipose tissue – was first identified by the Swiss naturalist Conrad Gessner in 1551.

FAT on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “CRY”:

Cry is an album by New Zealand musician Alastair Galbraith released in 2000.

Side A

Side B

CRY on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “WEEP”:

A weep, a weep hole, or a weep-brick is a small opening that allows water to drain from within an assembly. Weeps are located at the bottom of the object to allow for drainage; the weep hole must be sized adequately to overcome surface tension.

Weeps may also be necessary in a retaining wall, so water can escape from the retained earth, thus lessening the hydrostatic load on the wall and preventing moisture damage from freeze/thaw cycles. In such cases the weeps consist of small-diameter plastic, clay or metal pipes extending through the wall to a layer of porous backfill.

Typically, weeps are arranged to direct water which may have entered an assembly from outside back to the outside. Weeps may also be found in metal windows and glazed curtain walls to permit interstitial condensation to escape.

In building construction, weeps are typically found in a masonry veneer or cavity wall, just above the flashing. The cavity serves as a way to drain this water back out through the weep holes. The weep holes allow wind to create an air stream through the cavity. The stream removes evaporated water from the cavity to the outside. Weep holes are also placed above windows to prevent dry rot of a wooden window frame.

WEEP on Wikipedia