This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: German article.
it’s A 14 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: DER, DIE, EIN, DAS, EINE, EINES, EINER, EINEN.
Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 25 Dec 18, Tuesday
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 1 2018
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 1 2018
–LA Times Crossword 4 Oct 18, Thursday
–The Washington Post Crossword – Oct 4 2018
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 4 2018
–NY Times Crossword 9 Aug 2018, Thursday
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jul 14 2018
–Newsday.com Crossword – Jun 24 2018
–LA Times Crossword 22 Jun 2018, Friday
-The Washington Post Crossword – June 22 2018
Random information on the term “DER”:
Darkənd (also, Dər, Dar, and Der) is a village and municipality in the Ordubad Rayon of Nakhchivan, Azerbaijan. It is located in the south of the Ordubad-Nakhchivan highway, 15 km in the south-west from the district center, on the right bank of the Gilanchay River. Its population is busy with gardening, vegetable-growing, animal husbandry. There are secondary school and a medical center in the village. It has a population of 500. The ruins of the historical and architectural monuments is in the territory of the village. The tomb, the mosque’s minaret and etc. is attracting attention.
Darkənd – the settlement of the Middle Ages in near the Azadkend village of the Ordubad region. Was registered in 1968. The settlement, covering a wide area has been severely damaged. The burned building which has been found in here, specially remains of brick shows that in the time there were buildings. Surface materials consist from fragments of pink colored of simple and glazed pots. The cultural layer consist from the fragments of pottery, layers of clay mixed of bricks. Most of the findings consist from the samples of the glazed and unglazed pots (pot, bowl, tray, cover, etc.). There were the grave stone ram statues of the Middle Ages in cemetery of its territory. The monument is belongs to the 16-18 centuries.
Random information on the term “DIE”:
A die (pronunciation: /dʌɪ/) in the context of integrated circuits is a small block of semiconducting material, on which a given functional circuit is fabricated. Typically, integrated circuits are produced in large batches on a single wafer of electronic-grade silicon (EGS) or other semiconductor (such as GaAs) through processes such as photolithography. The wafer is cut (“diced”) into many pieces, each containing one copy of the circuit. Each of these pieces is called a die.
There are three commonly used plural forms: dice, dies, and die.
Single NPN bipolar junction transistor die.
Close-up of an RGB light-emitting diode, showing the three individual dice.
A small-scale integrated circuit die, with bond wires attached.
A VLSI integrated-circuit die.
Two dice bonded onto one chip carrier.
The “naked” die without chip carrier of a Cell processor.
Intel Xeon E7440 die, mounted on heat spreader. Die is 22×23 mm (506 mm2), and contains 7009190000000000000♠1900000000 transistors.
Random information on the term “EIN”:
Eindhoven Airport (IATA: EIN, ICAO: EHEH) is an airport located 7.6 km (4.7 mi) west of Eindhoven, Netherlands. In terms of the number of served passengers it is the second largest airport in the Netherlands, with 4.7 million passengers in 2016 (well behind Schiphol, which serves more than 63 million passengers). The airport is used by both civilian and military traffic.
The airport was founded in 1932 as a grass strip under the name Vliegveld Welschap (Welschap Airfield). In 1939 the airfield was acquired for use by the Air Force, as concerns over a military conflict with Germany increased. The airfield was quickly captured by German forces during the Battle of the Netherlands and re-used by them under the name Fliegerhorst Eindhoven. The airfield was expanded and improved by the Germans, with three paved runways and numerous hangars and support buildings being constructed.
The airfield was captured by American paratroopers during Operation Market Garden. Damage to the airfield was repaired and the airfield was re-used as an Advanced Landing Ground by both US and British forces under the designation B-78.
Random information on the term “DAS”:
Data acquisition is the process of sampling signals that measure real world physical conditions and converting the resulting samples into digital numeric values that can be manipulated by a computer. Data acquisition systems, abbreviated by the acronyms DAS or DAQ, typically convert analog waveforms into digital values for processing. The components of data acquisition systems include:
Data acquisition applications are usually controlled by software programs developed using various general purpose programming languages such as Assembly, BASIC, C, C++, C#, Fortran, Java, LabVIEW, Lisp, Pascal, etc. Stand-alone data acquisition systems are often called data loggers.
There are also open-source software packages providing all the necessary tools to acquire data from different hardware equipment. These tools come from the scientific community where complex experiment requires fast, flexible and adaptable software. Those packages are usually custom fit but more general DAQ package like the Maximum Integrated Data Acquisition System can be easily tailored and is used in several physics experiments worldwide.
Random information on the term “EINE”:
GNU Emacs is the most popular and most ported Emacs text editor. It was created by GNU Project founder Richard Stallman. In common with other varieties of Emacs, GNU Emacs is extensible using a Turing complete programming language. GNU Emacs has been called “the most powerful text editor available today.” With proper support from the underlying system, GNU Emacs is able to display files in multiple character sets, and has been able to simultaneously display most human languages since at least 1999. Throughout its history, GNU Emacs has been a central component of the GNU project, and a flagship of the free software movement. GNU Emacs is sometimes abbreviated as GNUMACS, especially to differentiate it from other EMACS variants. The tag line for GNU Emacs is “the extensible self-documenting text editor”.
In 1976, Stallman wrote the first Emacs (“Editor MACroS”), and in 1984, began work on GNU Emacs, to produce a free software alternative to the proprietary Gosling Emacs. GNU Emacs was initially based on Gosling Emacs, but Stallman’s replacement of its Mocklisp interpreter with a true Lisp interpreter required that nearly all of its code be rewritten. This became the first program released by the nascent GNU Project. GNU Emacs is written in C and provides Emacs Lisp, also implemented in C, as an extension language. Version 13, the first public release, was made on March 20, 1985. The first widely distributed version of GNU Emacs was version 15.34, released later in 1985. Early versions of GNU Emacs were numbered as “1.x.x,” with the initial digit denoting the version of the C core. The “1” was dropped after version 1.12 as it was thought that the major number would never change, and thus the major version skipped from “1” to “13”. A new third version number was added to represent changes made by user sites. In the current numbering scheme, a number with two components signifies a release version, with development versions having three components.