This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Fuse.
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Possible Answers: UNITE, WED, MELT, SMELT, MERGE, MELD, WELD, BLEND, JOIN, SOLDER, UNIFY, COALESCE.
Last seen on: –The Washington Post Crossword – Apr 16 2020
–LA Times Crossword 16 Apr 20, Thursday
–LA Times Crossword 12 Sep 19, Thursday
–Premier Sunday – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – May 19 2019
–Newsday.com Crossword – Nov 10 2018
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 1 2018
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – Jun 30 2018 – Miscues
-Wall Street Journal Crossword – Dec 7 2017 – Cold Fronts
-Mirror Cryptic Crossword December 1 2017
-Universal Crossword November 6 2017
Random information on the term “UNITE”:
This category is for articles relating to UNITE HERE, the trade union in the United States which is part of the AFL-CIO. Articles about the union’s predecessors (such as UNITE and HERE), should also be included.
The following 34 pages are in this category, out of 34 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
Random information on the term “WED”:
Wednesday (IPA: /ˈwɛnzdeɪ/) is the day of the week following Tuesday and before Thursday. According to international standard ISO 8601 adopted in most western countries it is the third day of the week. In countries that use the Sunday-first convention Wednesday is defined as the fourth day of the week. It is the fourth day of the week in the Judeo-Christian Hebrew calendar as well, which may have been adopted from the ancient Babylonian calendar. The name is derived from Old English Wōdnesdæg and Middle English Wednesdei, “day of Woden”, reflecting the pre-Christian religion practiced by the Anglo-Saxons. In other languages, such as the French mercredi, the day’s name is a calque of dies Mercurii “day of Mercury”. It has the most letters out of all the Gregorian calendar days.
Wednesday is in the middle of the common Western five-day workweek that starts on Monday and finishes on Friday.
The name Wednesday continues Middle English Wednesdei. Old English still had wōdnesdæg, which would be continued as *Wodnesday (but Old Frisian has an attested wednesdei). By the early 13th century, the i-mutated form was introduced unetymologically.
Random information on the term “MERGE”:
In traffic engineering, the late merge or zipper method is a convention for merging traffic into a reduced number of lanes. Drivers in merging lanes are expected to use both lanes to advance to the lane reduction point and merge at that location, alternating turns.
The late merge method contrasts with the early merge method. A related scheme is the dynamic late merge.
The late merge method has not been found to increase throughput (throughput is the number of vehicles that pass through a point in a given period of time). However, it considerably reduces queue (“backup”) length (because drivers use the ending lane until its end) and reduces speed differences between the two lanes, increasing safety.
Governments hold campaigns to promote the late merge method because irritation, aggression and feelings of insecurity easily occur while “zipping”. Often drivers who change lanes too early do not like to see other drivers continue until the end of the drop-away lane, even though this late merging is encouraged by the authorities. In Belgium and Germany, a driver can be penalized for not using the late merge method. In Austria only where a traffic sign so indicates.
Random information on the term “MELD”:
The Model for End-Stage Liver Disease, or MELD, is a scoring system for assessing the severity of chronic liver disease. It was initially developed to predict mortality within three months of surgery in patients who had undergone a transjugular intrahepatic portosystemic shunt (TIPS) procedure, and was subsequently found to be useful in determining prognosis and prioritizing for receipt of a liver transplant. This score is now used by the United Network for Organ Sharing (UNOS) and Eurotransplant for prioritizing allocation of liver transplants instead of the older Child-Pugh score.
MELD uses the patient’s values for serum bilirubin, serum creatinine, and the international normalized ratio for prothrombin time (INR) to predict survival. It is calculated according to the following formula:
MELD scores are reported as whole numbers, so the result of the equation above is rounded.
UNOS has made the following modifications to the score:
The etiology of liver disease was subsequently removed from the model because it posed difficulties such as how to categorize patients with multiple causes of liver disease. Modification of the MELD score by excluding etiology of liver disease did not significantly affect the model’s accuracy in predicting three-month survival.
Random information on the term “WELD”:
WELD is an Oldies and Classic Hits formatted broadcast radio station licensed to Fisher, West Virginia, serving the Potomac Highlands of West Virginia. WELD is owned and operated by Thunder Associates, LLC.
Random information on the term “JOIN”:
In law, a joinder is the joining of two or more legal issues together. Procedurally, a joinder allows multiple issues to be heard in one hearing or trial and is done when the issues or parties involved overlap sufficiently to make the process more efficient or more fair. It helps courts avoid hearing the same facts multiple times or seeing the same parties return to court separately for each of their legal disputes. The term is also used in the realm of contracts to describe the joining of new parties to an existing agreement.
Joinder in criminal law refers to the inclusion of additional counts or additional defendants on an indictment. In English law, charges for any offence may be joined in the same indictment if those charges are founded on the same facts, or form or are a part of a series of offences of the same or a similar nature. A number of defendants may be joined in the same indictment even if no single count applies to all of them, provided that the counts are sufficiently linked. The judge retains the option to order separate trials.
Random information on the term “COALESCE”:
SQL (i/ˈɛs kjuː ˈɛl/ or i/ˈsiːkwəl/, Structured Query Language) is a domain-specific language used in programming and designed for managing data held in a relational database management system (RDBMS), or for stream processing in a relational data stream management system (RDSMS).
Originally based upon relational algebra and tuple relational calculus, SQL consists of a data definition language, data manipulation language, and data control language. The scope of SQL includes data insert, query, update and delete, schema creation and modification, and data access control. Although SQL is often described as, and to a great extent is, a declarative language (4GL), it also includes procedural elements.
SQL was one of the first commercial languages for Edgar F. Codd’s relational model, as described in his influential 1970 paper, “A Relational Model of Data for Large Shared Data Banks.” Despite not entirely adhering to the relational model as described by Codd, it became the most widely used database language.