This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Huge.
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Possible Answers: EPIC, LARGE, VAST, MAJOR, GIANT, BIG, TITANIC, JUMBO, COLOSSAL, IMMENSE, ENORMOUS, MASSIVE, GIGANTIC, GALACTIC, OUTSIZE, BIGGERTHANBIG.
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Random information on the term “EPIC”:
Explicitly parallel instruction computing (EPIC) is a term coined in 1997 by the HP–Intel alliance to describe a computing paradigm that researchers had been investigating since the early 1980s. This paradigm is also called Independence architectures. It was the basis for Intel and HP development of the Intel Itanium architecture, and HP later asserted that “EPIC” was merely an old term for the Itanium architecture. EPIC permits microprocessors to execute software instructions in parallel by using the compiler, rather than complex on-die circuitry, to control parallel instruction execution. This was intended to allow simple performance scaling without resorting to higher clock frequencies.
By 1989, researchers at HP recognized that reduced instruction set computer (RISC) architectures were reaching a limit at one instruction per cycle.[clarification needed] They began an investigation into a new architecture, later named EPIC. The basis for the research was VLIW, in which multiple operations are encoded in every instruction, and then processed by multiple execution units.
Random information on the term “LARGE”:
Genes on human chromosome 22
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The following 200 pages are in this category, out of 302 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
Random information on the term “VAST”:
Rowan Wingate Robertson (born 22 November 1971) is an English rock guitarist who currently plays for Bang Tango. He also plays for DC4. Robertson also played guitar for AM Radio, Dio, Vast, and Violet’s Demise. Robertson has also done work as a film composer for director Amber Moelter’s Dirty Step Upstage and has filmed numerous instructional guitar videos.
Rowan Robertson was recruited to join the band Dio when he was only 17 years of age. The experience launched the young guitarist from obscurity to international fame nearly overnight. News that the band Dio had replaced departing guitarist Craig Goldy with an unusually young guitar player circulated in hard rock and heavy metal magazines such as Hit Parader, Rip, and Circus months before Robertson’s first and only album with the band, Lock Up the Wolves, was released.
As a Dio fan himself, Robertson became aware of Craig Goldy’s departure from Dio after the band’s Dream Evil album and subsequent tour. Robertson began an earnest effort to make contact with the band’s management, asking for a chance to audition. His initial effort was unsuccessful. After reaching out to the band’s label, Phonogram Records, (not long after seeing Dio with Craig Goldy on guitars live at the Monsters of Rock festival at Donington Castle, in the UK, in 1987), Robertson received a generic-in-nature response declining his request for a personal audition. Robertson persisted and reached out to Dio’s official fan club, hoping to reach someone closer to and with stronger personal ties to the band’s management. The latter effort proved successful. The band’s fan club forwarded Robertson’s demo, this time leading to an audition. At the beginning of 1989 Robertson was flown to Los Angeles for a formal audition with Ronnie James and Wendy Dio. A second audition led to an offer and an official announcement that Robertson was now the band’s official new guitarist. Members of the press were invited to meet the new guitar player at Oliver’s Pub, in New York City on 20 July 1989. Between the Oliver’s Pub event and the release of Lock Up the Wolves, media focus on the promising new guitar player was significant.
Random information on the term “MAJOR”:
Lerche (ラルケ?, Raruke, German for “lark”) is a Japanese animation studio established in 2011. Lerche is part of Studio Hibari (Japanese for “lark”).
Random information on the term “GIANT”:
Catherine L. Hughes (born Catherine Elizabeth Woods; April 22, 1947) is an African-American entrepreneur, radio and television personality and business executive. Hughes founded the media company Radio One, and when the company went public in 1999, she became the first African-American woman to head a publicly traded corporation. In the 1970s, Hughes created the urban radio format called “The Quiet Storm” on Howard University’s radio station WHUR with disc jockey and fellow Howard student Melvin Lindsay.
Cathy Hughes was born to Helen Jones Woods, a trombonist with the International Sweethearts of Rhythm, and William Alfred Woods, who was the first African-American to earn an accounting degree from Creighton University. The family lived in the Logan Fontenelle Housing Projects while Hughes’ father attended college. Hughes attended University of Nebraska-Omaha and Creighton University, her father’s alma mater, but never completed her degree.
Before radio, in the mid-1960s, Hughes worked for an African American newspaper called the Omaha Star. Hughes began her career in 1969 at KOWH in Omaha, but left for Washington, D.C. after she was offered a job as a lecturer at the School of Communications at Howard University. In 1973, she became General Sales Manager of the university’s radio station, WHUR-FM, increasing station revenue from $250,000 to $3 million in her first year. In 1975, Hughes became the first woman Vice President and General Manager of a station in the nation’s capital and created the format known as the “Quiet Storm,” which revolutionized urban radio and was aired on over 480 stations nationwide.
Random information on the term “BIG”:
Big is a 1988 American fantasy comedy film directed by Penny Marshall, and stars Tom Hanks as Josh Baskin, a young boy who makes a wish “to be big” and is then aged to adulthood overnight. The film also stars Elizabeth Perkins, David Moscow as small Josh, John Heard, and Robert Loggia, and was written by Gary Ross and Anne Spielberg.
Twelve-year-old Josh Baskin, who lives with his parents and infant sister in Cliffside Park, New Jersey, is told he is too short for a carnival ride called the Ring of Fire, while attempting to impress Cynthia Benson, an older girl. He puts a coin into an unusual antique arcade fortune teller machine called Zoltar Speaks, and makes a wish to be “big”. It dispenses a card stating “Your wish is granted”, but Josh is spooked to see it was unplugged the entire time.
The next morning, Josh has been transformed into a 30-year-old man. He tries to find the Zoltar machine, only to see an empty plaza, the carnival having moved on. Returning home, he tries to explain his predicament to his mother, who refuses to listen and then threatens him, thinking he is a stranger who kidnapped her son. Fleeing from her, he then finds his best friend, Billy Kopecki, and convinces him of his identity by singing a rap that only they know. With Billy’s help, he learns that it will take a long time to find the machine, so Josh rents a flophouse room in New York City and gets a job as a data entry clerk at MacMillan Toy Company.