This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Fan noise.
it’s A 9 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: RAH, WHIR.
Random information on the term “RAH”:
Rah is a pejorative term referring to a stereotypical affluent young upper class or upper-middle class person (male or female) in the United Kingdom. The characteristics of a rah are similar to those of the Sloane Ranger stereotype also recognised in the UK, though a rah is generally younger, typically around university age (18–25). An important feature of the rah stereotype is the enjoyment of an affluent/party lifestyle with excessive financial assistance from their parents.
The term is possibly an onomatopoeic reference to how those fitting the stereotype are perceived to talk, with the word ‘rah’ being associated with upper-middle class affluence since at least the early 1980s.
Rahs stereotypically study at prestigious institutions such as Russell Group universities, having previously attended a private boarding or day school, or sometimes a grammar school or faith school in an affluent area. Another stereotype is that rahs have taken a gap year, usually in Africa, South America, or South East Asia.
Random information on the term “WHIR”:
WRFL, Lexington (Radio Free Lexington) is a 7900-watt college radio station that broadcasts live, 24 hours a day, from the University of Kentucky campus in Lexington, Kentucky. The station has broadcast continuously at 88.1 MHz on the FM radio band (with rare interruptions due to power loss or other technical failures) since 1988 without automation.
WRFL is operated at all times by volunteer deejays, consisting largely of University of Kentucky students and also of some Lexington community members. A large portion of its programming is left up to the deejays, who plan their own shows in either a general or genre-specific format. Music played on WRFL is strictly “alternative,” here defined as material which cannot be heard on other radio stations or through traditional, commercial outlets. This requirement is not only part of the station’s culture and character, but is also mandated by the station’s educational U.S. Federal Communications Commission license.
WRFL also has a commitment to public affairs and the community, featuring student-produced news programs, student-produced sports programs, and broadcasting the syndicated progressive news program Democracy Now! five days a week.