Hot spot

This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Hot spot.
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Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 2 Mar 21, Tuesday
NY Times Crossword 28 Jan 21, Thursday
LA Times Crossword 12 Jan 21, Tuesday
NY Times Crossword 22 Nov 20, Sunday
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 30 2020
The Washington Post Crossword – Mar 7 2020
LA Times Crossword 7 Mar 20, Saturday
NY Times Crossword 31 Oct 19, Thursday
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jul 11 2019
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jul 11 2019
LA Times Crossword 2 Feb 19, Saturday
The Washington Post Crossword – Feb 2 2019
Wall Street Journal Crossword – Nov 17 2018 – Misplaced Modifiers

Random information on the term “SPA”:

Spa is a Belgian town, located in the Province of Liège, and is the town where the word spa comes from. The town of Spa is situated in a valley in the Ardennes mountains 35 kilometres (22 miles) southeast of Liège and 45 kilometres (28 miles) southwest of Aachen. In 2006, Spa had a population of 10,543 and an area of 39.85 square kilometres (15.39 square miles), giving a population density of 265 inhabitants per km².

Spa is one of Belgium’s main tourist cities. The town of Spa is famous for its several natural mineral springs, and is also the location of mineral water producer Spa, whose mineral water is exported worldwide. Nearby Spa, in the village of Francorchamps, the renowned Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps is situated, which hosts the annual Belgian Grand Prix.

The first beauty pageant in the world was the Concours de Beauté, held in Spa on 19 September 1888. Spa hosted the finish of Stage 2 of the 2010 Tour de France on July 5.

As the famed site of healing cold springs, Spa has been frequented as a watering-place since as early as the 14th century. Though other sources of healing mineral springs have become famous throughout the world, it is the town of Spa which has become eponymous with any place having a natural water source that is believed to possess special health-giving properties, as a spa. The Spa town grew at that time, in the oldest iron and steel center of the country of Liege. The ban Spa, was created around 1335 and included two urban concentrations, “vilhe of Creppe” and “vilhe” Spas, two kilometers away. The steel industry prior to the exploitation of mineral water developed lines of communication, which made possible the development of the spa town.

SPA on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “SARA”:

The Sara people, also called Kirdi, are an African ethnic group found in southern Chad, northwestern Central African Republic and southern border of Sudan. With origins in the Nile valley (Nilotic), they speak the Sara languages, which belong to the Nilo-Saharan family. They are the largest ethnic group in Chad.

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During the medieval and colonial era, the Sara people were victims of repeated slave raids by the Fulani and Arab ethnic groups, which has been one of the roots of the historic animosity between them. Many Sara people have retained their Animist faith, but some have converted to Christianity or Islam.

The Sara (kameeni), descendants of the Sao, are the largest ethnic group in Chad. Located in the south, especially in the Moyen-Chari, Logone Oriental, Logone Occidental, and parts of the Tandjile regions, they are Nilotic people (or from the Nile) who are believed to have migrated westwards to the Chad during the sixteenth century, as they sought refuge in the south against northern Muslim slave raiders. After their arrival, they continued to be the subject of violent slave raids by northern Fulani and Arabic people.

SARA on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “TUB”:

Tub was a unit of capacity or of weight used in Britain and elsewhere.

British laws for the sale of goods defined a tub of butter as a receptacle of a size which could contain 84 pounds of butter.

1 tub of butter or cheese = 84 pounds

1 tub = 1.5 Firkin (1 Firkin = 56 lbs)

1 tub = 38 kg

The Oxford English Dictionary has quotations illustrating other values of a “tub” as a unit:

In Newfoundland, Canada, a tub of coal was defined as 100 pounds, while a tub of herrings was 16 Imperial gallons and a tub of salt was 18 Imperial gallons.

TUB on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “HELL”:

An appeal to fear (also called argumentum ad metum or argumentum in terrorem) is a fallacy in which a person attempts to create support for an idea by using deception and propaganda in attempts to increase fear and prejudice toward a competitor. The appeal to fear is common in marketing and politics.[unreliable source?]

This fallacy has the following argument form:

The argument is invalid. The appeal to emotion is used in exploiting existing fears to create support for the speaker’s proposal, namely P. Also, often the false dilemma fallacy is involved, suggesting Q is the proposed idea’s sole alternative.

Fear, uncertainty and doubt (FUD) is the appeal to fear in sales or marketing; in which a company disseminates negative (and vague) information on a competitor’s product. The term originated to describe misinformation tactics in the computer hardware industry and has since been used more broadly. FUD is “implicit coercion” by “any kind of disinformation used as a competitive weapon.”[unreliable source?] FUD creates a situation in which buyers are encouraged to purchase by brand, regardless of the relative technical merits. Opponents of certain large computer corporations[who?] state that the spreading of fear, uncertainty, and doubt is an unethical marketing technique that these corporations consciously employ.

HELL on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “HEARTH”:

The Martin P. Catherwood Library, commonly known as the Catherwood Library or simply the ILR Library, serves the New York State School of Industrial and Labor Relations at Cornell University. One of over a dozen libraries within the Cornell University Library system, the Catherwood Library is considered the most comprehensive resource of its kind in North America. The Catherwood Library’s stated mission is to serve as a comprehensive information center in support of the research, instruction, and service commitments of the Industrial and Labor Relations School and Cornell community. The Catherwood Library is an official Depository Library of the International Labour Organization (ILO), one of only two in the country to be so designated; the other is the Library of Congress.

By acts of the New York State Legislature in 1944, Cornell was authorized to establish the New York State School of Industrial and Labor Relations. The Temporary Board of Trustees mandated that the School should render three types of service, one being the provision of information “… both in response to specific inquiries from interested individuals and groups and through publications which it may initiate itself.” The Board further declared, “It will be essential to develop at the earliest possible moment a comprehensive library, both of standard works and periodicals and of documentary materials.”

HEARTH on Wikipedia