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Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 10 Dec 23, Sunday
Daily Boston Globe Crossword Saturday, 9 December 2023
LA Times Crossword, Mon, Sep 11, 2023
NY Times Crossword 14 May 23, Sunday
The Atlantic Sunday, 7 May 2023 Crossword Answers
USA Today Crossword – Mar 11 2023
Vulture Tuesday, March 7, 2023 Crossword Answers
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 3 2023
NY Times Crossword 24 Jan 23, Tuesday
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 2 2023
NY Times Crossword 15 Dec 22, Thursday
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 10 2022
L.A. Times Daily Crossword – Sep 14 2022
Wall Street Journal Crossword – August 29 2022 – Hair Care Crossword – Jun 12 2022s
L.A. Times Daily Crossword – Apr 19 2022
Premier Sunday – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 6 2022
NY Times Crossword 22 Dec 21, Wednesday
LA Times Crossword 28 Nov 21, Sunday
Universal Crossword – Oct 15 2021
LA Times Crossword 29 Aug 21, Sunday Crossword – Aug 19 2021 Crossword – Dec 24 2020
NY Times Crossword 8 Dec 20, Tuesday
LA Times Crossword 25 Nov 20, Wednesday
Universal Crossword – Oct 25 2020
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 10 2020
NY Times Crossword 26 Sep 20, Saturday
NY Times Crossword 4 Sep 20, Friday
NY Times Crossword 1 Sep 20, Tuesday
NY Times Crossword 1 Sep 20, Tuesday
LA Times Crossword 8 Jul 20, Wednesday
The Washington Post Crossword – Jul 8 2020
LA Times Crossword 22 Jun 20, Monday
The Washington Post Crossword – Jun 22 2020 Crossword – May 14 2020 Crossword – Apr 24 2020
Universal Crossword – Mar 21 2020
Wall Street Journal Crossword – March 05 2020 – Dinner on Set
The Washington Post Crossword – Mar 1 2020
LA Times Crossword 1 Mar 20, Sunday
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 19 2020
Wall Street Journal Crossword – January 28 2020 – Smooth Sailing
LA Times Crossword 11 Dec 19, Wednesday
Wall Street Journal Crossword – October 28 2019 – Seeing Dings
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 12 2019
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 20 2019
NY Times Crossword 10 Sep 19, Tuesday
LA Times Crossword 5 Jul 19, Friday
The Washington Post Crossword – Jul 5 2019
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jul 1 2019
NY Times Crossword 20 May 19, Monday Crossword – May 10 2019
Universal Crossword – May 3 2019 Crossword – Mar 3 2019
New York Times Crossword – Feb 22 2019
LA Times Crossword 21 Feb 19, Thursday Crossword – Feb 21 2019
The Washington Post Crossword – Feb 21 2019
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 4 2019
NY Times Crossword 21 Nov 18, Wednesday
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 18 2018
Universal Crossword – Oct 7 2018
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Aug 10 2018
The Washington Post Crossword – June 28 2018
LA Times Crossword 28 Jun 2018, Thursday
Daily Celebrity Crossword – 6/11/18 Movie Monday
-Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – May 31 2018 Crossword – Nov 23 2017

Random information on the term “ADO”:

Ado of Vienne (Latin: Ado Viennensis, French: Adon de Vienne; d. 16 December 874) was archbishop of Vienne in Lotharingia from 850 until his death and is venerated as a saint. He belonged to a prominent Frankish family and spent much his early adulthood in Italy. Several of his letters are extant and reveal their writer as an energetic man of wide sympathies and considerable influence. Ado’s principal works are a martyrologium, and a chronicle, Chronicon sive Breviarium chronicorum de sex mundi aetatibus de Adamo usque ad annum 869.

Born into a noble family, he was sent as a child for his education, first to Sigulfe, abbot of Ferrières, and then to Marcward, abbot of Prüm near Trier. After the death of Marcward in 853, Ado went to Rome where he stayed for nearly five years, and then to Ravenna, after which Remy, archbishop of Lyon, gave him the parish of Saint-Romain near Vienne. The following year he was elected archbishop of Vienne and dedicated in August or September 860, despite opposition from Girart de Roussillon, Count of Paris, and his wife Berthe.

ADO on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “ROAR”:

A roar is a type of animal vocalization consisting of both a low fundamental frequency (pitch) and low formant frequency. Mammals of various species have evolved to produce roars and roar-like vocalizations for long-distance communication and territorial or mate defense. These include the big cats, red deer, various bovids, some pinnipeds, bears, howler monkeys, hammer-headed bats, elephants and gorillas.

The ability to roar has an anatomical basis, often involving modifications to the larynx and hyoid bone and enlarged internal air spaces for low-frequency acoustic resonance. While roaring, animals may stretch out their necks and elevate their heads to increase the space for resonance. Though usually airborne, some roars are emitted underwater, as in the case of the male harbor seal.

Roaring mammals have evolved various means to achieve their vocalizations. A proportionally large larynx contributes to a deeper fundamental frequency. The male hammer-headed bat has a larynx that takes up most of his thoracic cavity and is half the size of his backbone. A larger larynx also has enlarged vocal cords which also contributes to a deeper pitch; as the folds increase in mass, their oscillation rate decreases. In addition, the big cats (lion, tiger, leopard and jaguar, referred to as the “roaring cats”), have vocal cords that are square-shaped as opposed the triangle-shaped cords of other felids; this allows them to produce a louder call with less lung pressure. The elasticity of the larynx and the length of the vocal tract affect the formant of a sound. In big cats and male red deer and fallow deer, specialized musculature pulls the larynx deeper in the vocal tract when roaring, lowering the vocal tract resonance.

ROAR on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “TODO”:

Clear Script (Oirat: ᡐᡆᡑᡆ
ᡋᡅᡔᡅᡎ, Тодо бичиг; Mongolian: Тод бичиг, ᠲᠣᠳᠣ
ᠪᠢᠴᠢᠭ᠌ tod biçig, or just todo) is an alphabet created in 1648 by the Oirat Buddhist monk Zaya Pandita for the Oirat language. It was developed on the basis of the Mongolian script with the goal of distinguishing all sounds in the spoken language, and to make it easier to transcribe Sanskrit and the Tibetic languages.

Clear Script is a Mongolian script, whose obvious closest forebear is vertical Mongolian. This Mongolian script was derived from the Old Uyghur alphabet, which itself was descendent from the Aramaic alphabet. Aramaic is an abjad, an alphabet that has no symbols for vowels, and Clear Script is the first in this line of descendants to develop a full system of symbols for all the vowel sounds.

As mentioned above, Clear Script was developed as a better way to write Mongolian, specifically of the Western Mongolian groups of the Oirats and Kalmyks. The practicality of Clear Script lies in the fact that it was supremely created in order to dissolve any ambiguities that might appear when one attempts to write down a language. Not only were vowels assigned symbols, but all existing symbols were clarified. All of the ‘old’ symbols, those that did not change from the previously used script, were assigned a fixed meaning, based mostly on their Uyghur ancestors. New symbols and diacritics were added to show vowels and vowel lengths, as well as distinguish between voiced and unvoiced consonants. There were even some marks enabling distinctions such as between ši and si which are unimportant for words written in the Oirat language but are useful for the transcription of foreign words and names.

TODO on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “DIN”:

ISO 216 specifies international standard (ISO) paper sizes used in most countries in the world today, although not in Canada or the United States. The standard defines the “A” and “B” series of paper sizes, including A4, the most commonly available size. Two supplementary standards, ISO 217 and ISO 269, define related paper sizes; the ISO 269 “C” series is commonly listed alongside the A and B sizes.

All ISO 216, ISO 217 and ISO 269 paper sizes (except some envelopes) have the same aspect ratio, 1:√2, at least to within the rounding to whole numbers of millimetres. This ratio has the unique property that when cut or folded in half widthwise, the halves also have the same aspect ratio. Each ISO paper size is one half of the area of the next larger size.

In 1786, the German scientist Georg Christoph Lichtenberg described the advantages of basing a paper size on an aspect ratio of


{\displaystyle {\sqrt {2}}}

in a letter to Johann Beckmann. The formats that became ISO paper sizes A2, A3, B3, B4, and B5 were developed in France. They were listed in a 1798 law on taxation of publications that was based in part on page sizes.

DIN on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “NOISE”:

Post-hardcore is a punk rock music genre that maintains the aggression and intensity of hardcore punk but emphasizes a greater degree of creative expression initially inspired by post-punk and noise rock. Like post-punk, the term has been applied to a broad constellation of groups. The genre took shape in the mid to late 1980s with releases by bands from cities that had established hardcore scenes, such as Fugazi from Washington, D.C. as well as groups such as Big Black and Jawbox that stuck closer to post-hardcore’s noise rock roots.

Hardcore punk typically features very fast tempos, loud volume, and heavy bass levels, as well as a “do-it-yourself” ethic. Music database AllMusic stated “these newer bands, termed post-hardcore, often found complex and dynamic ways of blowing off steam that generally went outside the strict hardcore realm of ‘loud fast rules’. Additionally, many of these bands’ vocalists were just as likely to deliver their lyrics with a whispered croon as they were a maniacal yelp.” Allmusic also claims that post-hardcore bands find creative ways to build and release tension rather than “airing their dirty laundry in short, sharp, frenetic bursts”. Jeff Terich of Treblezine stated, “Instead of sticking to hardcore’s rigid constraints, these artists expanded beyond power chords and gang vocals, incorporating more creative outlets for punk rock energy.” British post-punk of the late 1970s and early 1980s has been seen as influential on the musical development of post-hardcore bands. As the genre progressed some of these groups also experimented with a wide array of influences, including soul, dub, funk, jazz, and dance-punk. It has also been noted that since some post-hardcore bands included members that were rooted in the beginnings of hardcore punk, some of them were able to expand their sound as they became more skilled musicians.

NOISE on Wikipedia