This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Border.
it’s A 6 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: EDGE, ABUT, HEM, RIM, LIP, SIDE, MIR, BRIM, CUSP, SKIRT, FRAME, VERGE, EDGING, FRINGE, SELVAGE, PERIPHERY.
Last seen on: –Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 15 2020
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Sep 7 2020
–USA Today Crossword – Sep 5 2020
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 5 2020
–NY Times Crossword 5 Jul 20, Sunday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – June 15 2020 – You Do the Math
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Mar 10 2020
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Feb 26 2020
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 18 2020
–LA Times Crossword 9 Feb 20, Sunday
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 16 2020
–Daily Celebrity Crossword – 12/24/19 19
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Nov 11 2019
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Oct 8 2019
–NY Times Crossword 2 Oct 19, Wednesday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – September 10 2019 – Say It With Flowers
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – August 30 2019 – Short Stories
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – July 15 2019 – Rhyme Schemes
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – July 15 2019 – Rhyme Schemes
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jul 8 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jun 3 2019
–Universal Crossword – May 23 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 20 2019
–New York Times Crossword – Mar 5 2019
–New York Times Crossword – Mar 4 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 11 2019
–Daily Celebrity Crossword – 2/1/19 Sports Fan Friday
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 17 2018
–LA Times Crossword 17 Nov 18, Saturday
–The Washington Post Crossword – Nov 17 2018
–The Washington Post Crossword – Sep 30 2018
–LA Times Crossword 30 Sep 18, Sunday
–The Telegraph – Quick Crossword – Aug 3 2018
–The Washington Post Crossword – July 29 2018
–LA Times Crossword 29 Jul 2018, Sunday
–Daily Celebrity Crossword – 7/21/18 Smartypants Saturday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – Jun 9 2018 – Urban Renewal
Random information on the term “EDGE”:
Internet access is ability of individuals and organisations to connect to the Internet using computer terminals, computers, mobile devices; and to access services such as email and the World Wide Web. Various technologies, at a wide range of speeds have been used by Internet service providers (ISPs) to provide this service.
Internet access was once rare, but has grown rapidly. In 1995, only .04 percent of the world’s population had access, with well over half of those living in the United States, and consumer use was through dial-up. By the first decade of the 21st century, many consumers in developed nations used faster broadband technology, and by 2014, 41 percent of the world’s population had access, broadband was almost ubiquitous worldwide, and global average connection speeds exceeded 4 Mbit/s.
The Internet developed from the ARPANET, which was funded by the US government to support projects within the government and at universities and research laboratories in the US – but grew over time to include most of the world’s large universities and the research arms of many technology companies. Use by a wider audience only came in 1995 when restrictions on the use of the Internet to carry commercial traffic were lifted.
Random information on the term “HEM”:
Eugene A. Hem (February 3, 1933 – January 11, 2006) was a political candidate in Wisconsin.
A native of Appleton, Wisconsin, Hem was born on February 3, 1933. He died on January 11, 2006.
Hem was a third party candidate for the United States Senate in 1986, losing to incumbent Bob Kasten. In 1992, he was an unsuccessful third party candidate for President of the United States. Later, he ran for Superintendent of Public Instruction of Wisconsin, losing to incumbent John T. Benson. Hen went on to run for the Senate three times as an Independent in 1998, 2000 and 2004.
Random information on the term “RIM”:
The rim of a coin is the up-raised part of the coin that completely encircles the diameter on both obverse and reverse sides. Not to be confused with the edge of the coin, which is also known as its “third side”.
This is the part which exceeds the area of the die which strikes the coin during production, and as a result is pushed upward and sharpened to form a sort of border around the coin’s design. The raised rim reduces wear on the face of the coin.
For accessibility purposes, the rim of the coin is sometimes milled with certain patterns in order for the blind to more easily distinguish between coins. In Australia, the two dollar coin has periodically distributed around its edge a short set of grooves, which alternate between the smooth rim, whilst the one dollar coin has a larger set of grooves, and the similar sized ten cent coin has grooves continuously about its edge.
Random information on the term “LIP”:
Lips are a visible body part at the mouth of humans and many animals.
Lips are soft, movable, and serve as the opening for food intake and in the articulation of sound and speech. Human lips are a tactile sensory organ, and can be an erogenous zone when used in kissing and other acts of intimacy.
The upper and lower lips are referred to as the “Labium superius oris” and “Labium inferius oris”, respectively. The juncture where the lips meet the surrounding skin of the mouth area is the vermilion border, and the typically reddish area within the borders is called the vermilion zone. The vermilion border of the upper lip is known as the cupid’s bow. The fleshy protuberance located in the center of the upper lip is a tubercle known by various terms including the procheilon (also spelled prochilon), the “tuberculum labii superioris”, and the “labial tubercle”. The vertical groove extending from the procheilon to the nasal septum is called the philtrum.
Random information on the term “SIDE”:
Oscar Parrilli (born 13 August 1951) is an Argentine lawyer and politician, Secretary and Director of Intelligence of Argentina from December 2014 to December 2015. He was designated by the President Néstor Kirchner and his wife Cristina Fernández as General Secretary of Presidency. He used to be a National Deputy from Neuquen Province.
He was born in Neuquén and studied law at the University of Buenos Aires. From 1983 to 1987 he was Provincial Deputy in Neuquen, and in 1993 he was elected National Deputy.
In 2003, President Néstor Kirchner designated him General Secretary of Presidency.
Random information on the term “MIR”:
Mir (Belarusian: Мір; Russian: Мир; both meaning “world” and “peace”; but the name most likely originates from the name of the river the settlement is situated on) is a town in Kareličy (Карэлічы) raion, Hrodna Voblast, Belarus on the banks of Miranka River, about 85 kilometers southwest of the national capital, Minsk.
Prior to 1939 the town was in Poland.
Mir village was founded sometime prior to 1345. It is home to a late medieval castle, which made the town the target of many attacks over the centuries. The town belonged to the Illinicz family (Korczak coat of arms) first and then to the Radziwiłł family. It was destroyed by the Swedish forces in 1655 (Deluge) and again by the Swedes during the Great Northern War in 1706. In 1792, the Lithuanian division of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth army under Józef Judycki was routed by the invading Imperial Russian army corps under Boris Mellin (see Battle of Mir). During the Napoleonic invasion of Russia in 1812, Russian Imperial cavalry, artillery and cossack regiments ambushed and routed the Duchy of Warsaw 3 uhlan divisions (Battle of Mir (1812)). The retreating Russians, withdrawing east, abandoned the town and dynamited the castle. During the Middle Ages it was first located in the Principality of Polotsk, after the Battle on the river Nemiga in the Principality of Minsk, then was taken over by Kievan Rus’ but after the Mongol Invasion the Rus’ rule diminished and since 1242 Mir belonged to the expanding and dynamic Duchy of Lithuania.
Random information on the term “FRAME”:
Exosquad is an American animated television series created by Universal Cartoon Studios as a response to Japanese anime. The show is set in the beginning of the 22nd century and covers the interplanetary war between humanity and Neosapiens, a fictional race artificially created as workers/slaves for the Terrans. The narrative generally follows Able Squad, an elite Terran unit of mecha pilots, on their missions all over the Solar System, although other storylines are also abundant. The series ran for two complete seasons in syndication from 1993 to 1994, and was cancelled after one third-season episode had been produced. Reruns later aired on USA Network. The music from the show was used in the third season of the paranormal series Sightings as additional background score.
The series is set in the years 2119–2121 AD, several decades after humanity (“Terrans”) has expanded its presence beyond Earth, terraforming and colonizing Venus and Mars. These three planets are “the Homeworlds”, the core first of the Terran interplanetary state and later of Neosapien Commonwealth. Not all Terrans are affiliated with the Homeworlds, however: the Pirate Clans, descendants of Terran criminals exiled to the Outer Planets who live off looted Homeworlds’ space freighters, are a major independent faction in the show. The first episode opens with the Earth Congress dispatching the entire Exofleet, humanity’s space-based military, to counter the Pirate threat.
Random information on the term “FRINGE”:
Science fiction (often shortened to SF, sci-fi or scifi) is a genre of speculative fiction, typically dealing with imaginative concepts such as futuristic science and technology, space travel, time travel, faster than light travel, parallel universes, and extraterrestrial life. Science fiction often explores the potential consequences of scientific and other innovations, and has been called a “literature of ideas.” It usually avoids the supernatural, and unlike the related genre of fantasy, historically science-fiction stories were intended to have a grounding in science-based fact or theory at the time the story was created, but this connection is now limited to hard science fiction.
Science fiction is difficult to define, as it includes a wide range of subgenres and themes. Author and editor Damon Knight summed up the difficulty, saying “science fiction is what we point to when we say it”, a definition echoed by author Mark C. Glassy, who argues that the definition of science fiction is like the definition of pornography: you do not know what it is, but you know it when you see it.