This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Give up.
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Possible Answers: DIE, CEDE, LOSE, SHED, CAVE, QUIT, YIELD, WAIVE, FORGO, ABANDON, THROWINTHETOWEL, KICK, DESPAIR, VACATE, CONCEDE, RENOUNCE, SAYUNCLE, ABNEGATE, LAYDOWNONESARMS, HANDOVER, CRYUNCLE, SIGNAWAY, RAISEAWHITEFLAG, CALLITQUITS, THROWINONESHAND, SOUNDTHERETREAT, PARTWITH, SACRIFICE.
Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 24 Feb 21, Wednesday
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 30 2021
–Newsday.com Crossword – Dec 11 2020
–NY Times Crossword 24 Oct 20, Saturday
–NY Times Crossword 4 Oct 20, Sunday
–NY Times Crossword 9 Sep 20, Wednesday
–NY Times Crossword 2 Jul 20, Thursday
–The Washington Post Crossword – May 27 2020
–LA Times Crossword 27 May 20, Wednesday
–The Washington Post Crossword – Apr 3 2020
–LA Times Crossword 3 Apr 20, Friday
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Aug 24 2019
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – August 14 2019 – Deconstruction
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jul 12 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 15 2019
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 1 2019
–Universal Crossword – Feb 26 2019
–NY Times Crossword 6 Jan 18, Sunday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – Dec 15 2018 – Crew Cuts
–NY Times Crossword 19 Aug 2018, Sunday
–NY Times Crossword 14 Jul 2018, Saturday
-NY Times Crossword 24 May 2018, Thursday
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 “CEDE”:
Thorotrast is a suspension containing particles of the radioactive compound thorium dioxide, ThO2, that was used as a radiocontrast agent in medical radiography in the 1930s and 1940s. (Use in some countries, such as the U.S., continued into the 1950s.)
Thorium compounds produce excellent images because of thorium’s high opacity to X-rays (it has a high cross section for absorption). Unfortunately, thorium is retained in the body, and it is radioactive, emitting harmful alpha radiation as it decays. Because the suspension offered high image quality and had virtually no immediate side-effects compared to the alternatives available at the time, Thorotrast became widely used after its introduction in 1931. (António Egas Moniz contributed to its development.). About 2 to 10 million patients worldwide have been treated with Thorotrast. However, today it has shown an increase risk in certain cancers such as cholangiocarcinomas and angiosarcomas of the liver.
Even at the time of introduction, there was concern about the safety of Thorotrast. Following injection, the drug is distributed to the liver, spleen, lymph nodes, and bone, where it is absorbed. After this initial absorption, redistribution takes place at a very slow pace. Specifically, the biological half-life is estimated to be 22 years. This means that the organs of patients who have been given Thorotrast will be exposed to internal alpha radiation for the rest of their lives. The significance of this long-term exposure was not fully understood at the time of Thorotrast’s introduction in 1931.
Random information on the term “LOSE”:
League of Super Evil (initialized as L.O.S.E. or LOSE) is a Canadian animated television series inspired by the sketch “Once Were Heroes” by Ryan Harper-Brown, co-created by Philippe Ivanusic-Vallee, Davila LeBlanc, Peter Ricq, developed by Asaph Fipke, and produced by Nerd Corps Entertainment in conjunction with YTV. It premiered on March 7, 2009 on YTV, at 10:30 a.m. ET. The second season started airing in Canada in September 2010 and the third season season started airing in Canada in June 2012. The series ended its run on August 25, 2012. The series aired reruns on YTV for 2 years, until September 2, 2014, when Teletoon picked up where YTV had left off, the series also aired in the UK on CBBC.
The League of Super Evil (or “L.O.S.E.”) is a group of Super Villains who are plotting to take over their neighborhood in Metrotown and ultimately the world. Their missions usually involve pranks such as gluing a penny to a chair. While all the other citizens in the neighborhood live in suburban houses, L.O.S.E. has a “secret” evil lair. The League is often at odds with other, more “important” super villains such as Skullossus and also tries to evade getting busted by Metrotown’s heroes.
Random information on the term “CAVE”:
Toaplan Co., Ltd. (東亜プラン株式会社?, Tōapuran kabushikigaisha) was a video game developer from Japan. They were responsible for the creation of a wide array of relatively famous scrolling shooters and other arcade games. The company declared bankruptcy in 1994.
After Toaplan closed its doors in 1994, several former employees formed or were involved with the following companies, many of which were dedicated to arcade shooters:
Random information on the term “QUIT”:
This category has the following 16 subcategories, out of 16 total.
The following 200 pages are in this category, out of 303 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
Random information on the term “KICK”:
KICK (1340 AM) is a conservative talk radio station in Springfield, Missouri. The station is part of the Vision Communications group, along with KADI-FM, and Sign Pro. Vision Communications is owned by RC Amer.
The station features a mostly syndicated lineup, carrying affiliations with Salem Radio Network’s “The Answer” conservative talk lineup (providing Morning in America with Bill Bennett, Michael Medved and Dennis Prager), Fox News Radio (carrying Brian Kilmeade), The Dave Ramsey Show, ABC News Radio (top-of-hour news updates), and the USA Radio Network (weekend programs). Local programs include “The Shopping Show” (home shopping), “Business Spotlight” and “The Business Rockstars” (both of which are brokered shows). Since January 20, 2017, the station has began featuring more local programming, including a morning show with long-time Springfield radio personality Woody P. Snow.
The station was previously known as KICK and signed on in 1950. Charles McCord, a cast member of Imus in the Morning, worked at the station in the 1960s (his first job in radio) before moving on to larger markets. The station changed call signs to KIDS in 1991.