This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Gooey mass.
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Possible Answers: BLOB, GOB, GLOP.
Random information on the term “BLOB”:
A Character Large OBject (or CLOB) is a collection of character data in a database management system, usually stored in a separate location that is referenced in the table itself. Oracle and IBM DB2 provide a construct explicitly named CLOB, and the majority of other database systems support some form of the concept, often labeled as text, memo or long character fields.
CLOBs usually have very high size-limits, of the order of 2 GB . The tradeoff for the capacity is usually limited access methods. In particular, some database systems[which?] limit certain SQL clauses and/or functions, such as LIKE or SUBSTRING from being used on CLOBs. Those that permit such operations may perform them very slowly.
Alternative methods of accessing the data are often provided, including means of extracting or inserting ranges of data from the CLOB.
Database systems vary in their storage patterns for CLOBs. Some systems always store CLOBs as a reference to out-of-table data, while others store small CLOBs in-table, changing their storage patterns when the size of the data grows beyond a threshold. Other systems are configurable in their behavior.
Random information on the term “GOB”:
Gob is a Canadian punk band from Langley, British Columbia, formed in 1993. The band consists of Tom Thacker, Theo Goutzinakis, Gabe Mantle and Steven Fairweather. Juno nominated for best new group in 2000, and another Juno nomination for best video in 2002. Gob’s most successful album is World According to Gob. Their best-selling songs to date are “I Hear You Calling”, “Soda”, and “Banshee Song”. They have been featured in movies, TV shows and many sporting video games such as NHL 2002, NHL 2003, NHL 2004 and Madden NFL 2004 with songs such as “I’ve Been Up These Steps”, “Sick With You” (both re-mixed for the game), “I Hear You Calling” and “Give Up The Grudge”. The band has appeared at several music festivals, the most well-known being the Vans Warped Tour. Most recently, the band has been noticed due to singer/guitarist Thacker’s involvement as a lead guitarist in Sum 41.
Gob formed in 1993 consisting of Tom Thacker as lead guitarist and vocalist, Theo Goutzinakis as rhythm/co-lead guitarist and vocalist, Patrick “Wolfman Pat” Paszana on drums, and Kelly Macauley on bass guitar. Thacker and Goutzinakis often switched between lead vocals with Goutzinakis playing the occasional lead guitar line. During the early days of the band, Tom usually kept his place as lead guitar while Theo had more vocal duties and focused on rhythm guitar. They recorded their self-titled Gob in 1993 and released it in 1994 on Landspeed Records with the odd numbered tracks sung by Theo and the even numbered tracks sung by Tom. The tracks 1, 2 and 8 were re-recorded and released on their next album Too Late… No Friends. Kelly Macauley was replaced by Jamie Fawkes and in 1995 Gob released Too Late… No Friends on Mint Records and Landspeed Records. It was later reissued by Nettwerk in 2000. After the release of Too Late… No Friends, Gob had replaced many bassists until they found Craig Wood. “Wolfman” Pat left the band due to his daughter, Rhyleah, being born before the recording of “How Far Shallow Takes You”, so the band replaced him with Gabe Mantle, former member of a Vancouver Punk band Brand New Unit. With a newly formed band, Gob released How Far Shallow Takes You. It was home to a heavier sound with a better production value, mature lyrics focusing on personal and political issues and a growth in musicianship in contrast to “Too Late… No Friends” snotty, immature attitude. It was released on Fearless records in 1998 but re-released in 1999 on Landspeed because of conflicts with Fearless. It was also re-released on Nettwerk records that same year.
Random information on the term “GLOP”:
A broadcast address is a logical address at which all devices connected to a multiple-access communications network are enabled to receive datagrams. A message sent to a broadcast address is typically received by all network-attached hosts, rather than by a specific host.
In Internet Protocol Version 4 (IPv4) networks, broadcast addresses are special values in the host-identification part of an IP address. The all-ones value was established in RFC 919 as the standard broadcast address for networks that support broadcast. This method of using the all-ones address was first proposed by R. Gurwitz and R. Hinden in 1982 (IEN-212). The later introduction of subnets and Classless Inter-Domain Routing changed this slightly, so that the all-ones host address of each subnet is that subnet’s broadcast address.
The broadcast address for an IPv4 host can be obtained by performing a bitwise OR operation between the bit complement of the subnet mask and the host’s IP address. In other words, take the host’s IP address, and set to ‘1’ any bit positions which hold a ‘0’ in the subnet mask.