This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Gunk.
it’s A 4 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: GEL, GOO, SLIME, GOOP, CRUD, GLOP, SLUDGE, MUCK, OILYGOO.
Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 1 Apr 21, Thursday
–LA Times Crossword 31 Jan 21, Sunday
–LA Times Crossword 1 Jan 21, Friday
–The Washington Post Crossword – Jan 1 2021
–The Washington Post Crossword – Oct 27 2020
–LA Times Crossword 27 Oct 20, Tuesday
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 17 2020
–Daily Celebrity Crossword – 8/12/19 Movie Monday
–Newsday.com Crossword – May 26 2019
–Canadiana Crossword – Apr 29 2019
–The Washington Post Crossword – Sep 5 2018
–LA Times Crossword 5 Sep 18, Wednesday
Random information on the term “GEL”:
Hair gel is a hairstyling product that is used to harden hair into a particular hairstyle.
Analysis of ancient Egyptians mummies has shown that they styled their hair using a fat-based gel. The researchers behind the analysis say that the Egyptians used the product to ensure that their style stayed in place in both life and death. Natalie McCreesh, an archaeological scientist from the KNH Centre for Biomedical Egyptology at the University of Manchester, England, and her colleagues studied hair samples taken from 18 mummies. The oldest is approximately 3,500 years old, but most were excavated from a cemetery in the Dakhleh Oasis in the Western Desert and date from Greco-Roman times, around 2,300 years ago.
The Irish bog body Clonycavan Man, which has been radiocarbon dated to between 392 BC and 201 BC, was found to have been using a hair gel made from pine tree resin imported from Spain or South-west France.
In 1929, the British company Chemico Works invented Brylcreem, which became the market leader among hair styling products in both the U.K. and the U.S. during the following decades.
Random information on the term “GOO”:
goo (stylized with no capitalizing of the first letter) is an Internet search engine and web portal based in Japan, which crawls and indexes primarily Japanese language websites. goo is operated by the Japanese NTT Resonant, a subsidiary of NTT Communications.
Random information on the term “SLIME”:
CMUCL is a free Common Lisp implementation, originally developed at Carnegie Mellon University.
CMUCL runs on most Unix-like platforms, including Linux and BSD; there is an experimental Windows port as well. Steel Bank Common Lisp is derived from CMUCL. The Scieneer Common Lisp is a commercial derivative from CMUCL.
The earliest implementation predates Common Lisp and was part of Spice Lisp, around 1980. In 1985 Rob MacLachlan started re-writing the compiler to what would become the Python compiler and CMUCL was ported to Unix workstations such as the IBM PC RT, MIPS and SPARC. Early CMUCL releases did not support Intel’s x86 architecture due to a lack of registers. CMUCL strictly separated type-tagged and immediate data types and the garbage collector would rely on knowing that one half of the CPU registers could only hold tagged types and the other half only untagged types. This did not leave enough registers for a Python backend.
After CMU canceled the project (in favor of a Dylan implementation using some of CMUCL’s compiler base) maintenance has been taken over by a group of volunteers. By 1996 this group was making regular releases on its own infrastructure.
Random information on the term “CRUD”:
Representational state transfer (REST) or RESTful Web services are one way of providing interoperability between computer systems on the Internet. REST-compliant Web services allow requesting systems to access and manipulate textual representations of Web resources using a uniform and predefined set of stateless operations. Other forms of Web service exist, which expose their own arbitrary sets of operations such as WSDL and SOAP.
“Web resources” were first defined on the World Wide Web as documents or files identified by their URLs, but today they have a much more generic and abstract definition encompassing every thing or entity that can be identified, named, addressed or handled, in any way whatsoever, on the Web. In a RESTful Web service, requests made to a resource’s URI will elicit a response that may be in XML, HTML, JSON or some other defined format. The response may confirm that some alteration has been made to the stored resource, and it may provide hypertext links to other related resources or collections of resources. Using HTTP, as is most common, the kind of operations available include those predefined by the HTTP verbs GET, POST, PUT, DELETE and so on.
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.
Random information on the term “MUCK”:
A MUD (/ˈmʌd/; originally Multi-User Dungeon, with later variants Multi-User Dimension and Multi-User Domain), is a multiplayer real-time virtual world, usually text-based. MUDs combine elements of role-playing games, hack and slash, player versus player, interactive fiction, and online chat. Players can read or view descriptions of rooms, objects, other players, non-player characters, and actions performed in the virtual world. Players typically interact with each other and the world by typing commands that resemble a natural language.
Traditional MUDs implement a role-playing video game set in a fantasy world populated by fictional races and monsters, with players choosing classes in order to gain specific skills or powers. The objective of this sort of game is to slay monsters, explore a fantasy world, complete quests, go on adventures, create a story by roleplaying, and advance the created character. Many MUDs were fashioned around the dice-rolling rules of the Dungeons & Dragons series of games.