This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Cries of surprise.
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Possible Answers: HAS, AHS, OHS, OOHS, AHAS, HOS, HAHS, YIPES, OHOS, HEYS, YOWS, YIS.
Random information on the term “HAS”:
Ha’il Regional Airport (Arabic: مطار حائل الإقليمي, IATA: HAS, ICAO: OEHL) is an airport serving Ha’il (also spelled Hail), the capital of the Ha’il Province in Saudi Arabia.
The airport resides at an elevation of 3,331 feet (1,015 m) above mean sea level. It has one runway designated 18/36 with an asphalt surface measuring 3,720 by 45 metres (12,205 ft × 148 ft).
Airlines offering scheduled passenger service:
Random information on the term “AHS”:
Coordinates: 34°55′33″S 138°35′12″E / 34.92577°S 138.58661°E / -34.92577; 138.58661
Adelaide High School is a coeducational state high school situated on the corner of West Terrace and Glover Avenue in the Adelaide Parklands. It was the first government highschool in South Australia. It currently has an enrollment of approximately 1,200 students.
In 1879, John Anderson Hartley, Catherine Helen Spence and others created the Advanced School for Girls in Grote Street, Adelaide. It was the first public secondary school in South Australia. The school was combined with the Adelaide Continuation School, and on April 8, 1908 the name was changed to Adelaide High School. This was the same year the South Australian state high school system was launched. Adelaide High School was officially opened on the 24th of September, 1908 by the premier of South Australia, Thomas Price. It was the first secondary school in the Commonwealth of Australia.
In 1927, it had an enrolment of 1,067 students, making it the largest school of its kind in the Commonwealth. By 1929, due to increasing enrollments, the school occupied two sites; one site was at Grote Street and the other was at Currie Street (now part of the Remand Centre). Due to the increasing enrolments, it was decided that a new building was required for Adelaide High School. The current site of the school on West Terrace was originally set aside for an army barracks in 1849, but in 1859 an observatory was built instead, which then became the Bureau of Meteorology in 1939.
Random information on the term “OHS”:
Obesity hypoventilation syndrome (also known as Pickwickian syndrome) is a condition in which severely overweight people fail to breathe rapidly enough or deeply enough, resulting in low blood oxygen levels and high blood carbon dioxide (CO2) levels. Many people with this condition also frequently stop breathing altogether for short periods of time during sleep (obstructive sleep apnea), resulting in many partial awakenings during the night, which leads to continual sleepiness during the day. The disease puts strain on the heart, which eventually may lead to the symptoms such as heart failure, leg swelling and various other related symptoms. The most effective treatment is weight loss, but it is often possible to relieve the symptoms by nocturnal ventilation with positive airway pressure (CPAP) or related methods.
Obesity hypoventilation syndrome is defined as the combination of obesity (body mass index above 30 kg/m2), hypoxemia (falling oxygen levels in blood) during sleep, and hypercapnia (increased blood carbon dioxide levels) during the day, resulting from hypoventilation (excessively slow or shallow breathing). The disease has been known since the 1950s, initially as “Pickwickian syndrome” in reference to a Dickensian character but currently under a more descriptive name.
Random information on the term “AHAS”:
The acetolactate synthase (ALS) enzyme (also known as acetohydroxy acid synthase, or AHAS) is a protein found in plants and micro-organisms. ALS catalyzes the first step in the synthesis of the branched-chain amino acids (valine, leucine, and isoleucine).
It is a human protein of yet unknown function, sharing some sequence similarity with bacterial ALS, and is encoded by the ILVBL gene.
Human ILVBL gene has 17 exons resides on chromosome 19 at q13.1.
Acetolactase is a protein consisting of 590 residues. These residues are classified into three separate subunits. The units are d1yhya1, d1yhya2, and d1yhya3. This is classified by the SCOP domain assignments.
The structure of acetolactate synthase that was used for the picture on this page was determined using X-ray diffraction at 2.70 angstroms. X-ray diffraction uses X-rays at specified wavelengths to produce patterns, as the X–ray is scattered in certain ways that give an idea to the structure of the molecule being analyzed.
Random information on the term “HOS”:
The Croatian Armed Forces were formed in 1944 with the uniting of the Croatian Home Guard (Domobrani) and the Ustaše militia in the Independent State of Croatia.
The Croatian Armed Forces (Croatian: Hrvatske oružane snage, HOS) was reorganized in November 1944 to combine the units of the Ustaše and Domobrani into eighteen divisions, comprising 13 infantry, two mountain, two assault and one replacement Croatian divisions, each with its own organic artillery and other support units. There were also several armoured units, equipped in late 1944 with 20 Pz IIIN and 15 Pz IVF and H medium tanks. From early 1945, the Croatian divisions were allocated to various German corps and by March 1945 were holding the Southern Front. Securing the rear areas were some 32,000 men of the Croatian Gendarmerie (Hrvatsko Oružništvo), organised into 5 Police Volunteer Regiments plus 15 independent battalions, equipped with standard light infantry weapons, including mortars.
By the end of March, 1945, it was obvious to the Army command that, although the front remained intact, they would eventually be defeated by sheer lack of ammunition. For this reason, the decision was made to retreat across the border into the Austrian part of the Third Reich, in order to surrender to the British forces advancing north from Italy.
Random information on the term “HAHS”:
Don Hahs (born 17 December 1942) was President of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers and Trainmen (BLET), a railway workers’ union in the United States.
Don Hahs was born on 17 December 1942 in Cape Girardeau, Missouri. His father, E.D. Hahs, was a member of BLE Division 442. Don Hahs joined the St. Louis Southwestern Railway as a clerk in 1961, and advanced to manager of special services in the traffic department. In 1974 he was promoted to locomotive engineer for the Southern Pacific Railroad. He joined BLE Division 366 in 1975.
Hahs was Local Chairman of BLE Division 366 in Del Rio, Texas, from 1977 to 1980, when he was elected BLE General Chairman of the Southern Pacific Railroad-Eastern Lines General Committee of Adjustment. In 1986 he became a member of the BLE Constitution & Bylaws Committee. He was elected Vice President of the union in 1996. In this role he helped with the merger of Union Pacific and Southern Pacific.
On 27 September 2001 Hahs was elected BLE President at the union’s convention in Miami Beach, Florida. He defeated the incumbent, Edward Dubroski, in a run-off election by 417 to 211 votes. In 2003 the members of the BLE ratified a national contract that Hahs had helped to negotiate. Hahs worked with James P. Hoffa of the International Brotherhood of Teamsters (IBT) to merge the two unions, which took effect on 1 January 2004. The BLE changed its name to the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers and Trainmen (BLET) on that date. Hahs was reelected President on 21 June 2006.
Random information on the term “YIS”:
Yokohama International School (横浜インターナショナルスクール?) is an international school located in Yamate, Naka-ku, Yokohama, Kanagawa prefecture, Japan catering primarily to the expatriate community in Yokohama.
It consists of a pre-school (Early Learning Centre), a kindergarten/ elementary school (grades K-5), a middle school (6-8) and a high school (9-12), a total of 13 academic years. Its campus is located in an area known as ‘the Bluff’, next to the Yokohama Foreign General Cemetery. The Bluff area is famous for having its many foreign residents and is also chosen as one of the best 100 towns and cities in Japan, attracting many tourist to the area. Founded in 1924, YIS is the second school in the modern era to use the word ‘international’ in its name behind the International School of Geneva which opened its doors just weeks before. The language of instruction is English though Japanese, French, Spanish, Chinese and German are also taught. The school offers a wide variety of curricula; it offers the International Baccalaureate Middle Years Program (MYP) in its first 2 years of high school and then the International Baccalaureate Diploma Program (IB) in the latter 2 years of high school. The SAT is another major external exam offered at this school.