This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Escape.
it’s A 6 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: ELOPE, EVADE, LAM, ELUDE, SLIP, AVOID, FLEE, MISS, BOLT, EVASION, RUNAWAY, GETOUT, GETAWAY, STEALAWAY, FLYTHECOOP, SNEAKOUT, DUCKANDRUN, BREAKLOOSE, BREAKFREE, GETOUTFROMUNDER, BREAKOUT, GETFREE, FLEEFROM, GETCLEAROF.
Last seen on: –Universal Crossword – Dec 25 2018
–LA Times Crossword 25 Nov 18, Sunday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – Oct 27 2018 – Biting Humor
–The Telegraph – Quick Crossword – August 7 2018
–Canadiana Crossword – Aug 6 2018
-Canadiana Crossword – Jun 25 2018
Random information on the term “LAM”:
Lamed or Lamedh is the twelfth letter of the Semitic abjads, including Phoenician Lāmed , Hebrew ‘Lāmed ל, Aramaic Lāmadh , Syriac Lāmaḏ ܠ, and Arabic Lām ل. Its sound value is [l].
The Phoenician letter gave rise to the Greek Lambda (Λ), Latin L, and Cyrillic Л.
The letter is usually considered to have originated from the representation of a goad, i.e. a cattle prod, or a shepherd’s stick, i.e. a pastoral staff.
The letter is named lām, and is written in several ways depending on its position in the word:
Some examples on its uses in Modern Standard Arabic. (Normally, diacritics are not written):
Lām is used as a prefix in two different ways. Lām-kasra (لـِ, /li/) is essentially a preposition meaning “to” or “for”, as in لِوالدي liwālidī, “for my father”. In this usage, it has become concatenated with other words to form new constructions often treated as independent words: for instance, لِماذا limāḏā, meaning “why?”, is derived from لـِ li and ماذا māḏā, meaning “what?” thus getting “for what?”. This construction is virtually semantically identical the equivalent in most Romance languages, e.g. French pourquoi, Spanish por qué, and Italian perché (though ché is an archaism and not in current use).
Random information on the term “SLIP”:
Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) is a standardized exterior gateway protocol designed to exchange routing and reachability information among autonomous systems (AS) on the Internet. The protocol is often classified as a path vector protocol but is sometimes also classed as a distance-vector routing protocol. The Border Gateway Protocol makes routing decisions based on paths, network policies, or rule-sets configured by a network administrator and is involved in making core routing decisions.
BGP may be used for routing within an autonomous system. In this application it is referred to as Interior Border Gateway Protocol, Internal BGP, or iBGP. In contrast, the Internet application of the protocol may be referred to as Exterior Border Gateway Protocol, External BGP, or eBGP.
The current version of BGP is version 4 (BGP4), which was published as RFC 4271 in 2006, after progressing through 20 drafts documents based on RFC 1771 version 4. RFC 4271 corrected errors, clarified ambiguities, and updated the specification with common industry practices. The major enhancement was the support for Classless Inter-Domain Routing and use of route aggregation to decrease the size of routing tables. BGP4 has been in use on the Internet since 1994.
Random information on the term “MISS”:
Neil Alden Armstrong (August 5, 1930 – August 25, 2012) was an American astronaut and the first person to walk on the Moon. He was also an aerospace engineer, naval aviator, test pilot, and university professor. Before becoming an astronaut, Armstrong was an officer in the U.S. Navy and served in the Korean War. After the war, he earned his bachelor’s degree at Purdue University and served as a test pilot at the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA) High-Speed Flight Station, where he logged over 900 flights. He later completed graduate studies at the University of Southern California.
A participant in the U.S. Air Force’s Man in Space Soonest and X-20 Dyna-Soar human spaceflight programs, Armstrong joined the NASA Astronaut Corps in 1962. He made his first space flight as command pilot of Gemini 8 in March 1966, becoming NASA’s first civilian astronaut to fly in space. He performed the first docking of two spacecraft, with pilot David Scott. This mission was aborted after Armstrong used some of his reentry control fuel to prevent a dangerous spin caused by a stuck thruster, in the first in-flight space emergency.
Random information on the term “BOLT”:
Wi-Fi or WiFi is a technology for wireless local area networking with devices based on the IEEE 802.11 standards. Wi-Fi is a trademark of the Wi-Fi Alliance, which restricts the use of the term Wi-Fi Certified to products that successfully complete interoperability certification testing.
Devices that can use Wi-Fi technology include personal computers, video-game consoles, smartphones, digital cameras, tablet computers, digital audio players and modern printers. Wi-Fi compatible devices can connect to the Internet via a WLAN and a wireless access point. Such an access point (or hotspot) has a range of about 20 meters (66 feet) indoors and a greater range outdoors. Hotspot coverage can be as small as a single room with walls that block radio waves, or as large as many square kilometres achieved by using multiple overlapping access points.
Wi-Fi most commonly uses the 2.4 gigahertz (12 cm) UHF and 5 gigahertz (6 cm) SHF ISM radio bands. Having no physical connections, it is more vulnerable to attack than wired connections, such as Ethernet.