This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Identify.
it’s A 8 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: TAB, NAME, TAG, PEG, LABEL, EARMARK, DIAGNOSE, PUTONESFINGERON, DIAGN.
Last seen on: –USA Today Crossword – Apr 13 2022
–NY Times Crossword 15 Feb 21, Monday
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 2 2021
–LA Times Crossword 3 Dec 20, Thursday
–The Washington Post Crossword – Oct 4 2020
–LA Times Crossword 4 Oct 20, Sunday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – July 31 2020 – Tormented Artists
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – March 31 2020 – Get a Room!
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 24 2020
–New York Times Crossword – Mar 6 2019
–Premier Sunday – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 13 2019
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 17 2018
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 11 2018
-Newsday.com Crossword – Nov 14 2017
Random information on the term “TAB”:
TAB (Romanian: Transportor Amfibiu Blindat, translated Amphibious Armoured Personnel Carrier) is the Romanian military designation of armoured personnel carriers. The TAB APCs were based on the Russian BTR series until the early 1990s, with several improvements, including better diesel engines. After 1990, new TAB designs have been developed, such as the RN-94 and the Saur series, but none of these designs entered mass production.
TAB B-33 Zimbru
Random information on the term “NAME”:
The domain name is a generic top-level domain (gTLD) in the Domain Name System of the Internet. It is intended for use by individuals for representation of their personal name, nicknames, screen names, pseudonyms, or other types of identification labels.
The top-level domain was founded by Hakon Haugnes and Geir Rasmussen and initially delegated to Global Name Registry in 2001, and become fully operational in January 2002. Verisign was the outsourced operator for .name since the .name launch in 2002 and acquired Global Name Registry in 2008.
Subdomains of name may be registered at the second-level (john.name) and the third-level (john.doe.name). It is also possible to register an e-mail address of the form [email protected] Such a registration may require another address as destination. The second-level domain of third-level subdomains is shared, and may not be registered by individuals.
When the TLD name was first launched, only third-level registrations and forwarded e-mail addresses were available. Second-level registrations became available in January 2004. The original intended structure of domain names was first.last.name, so that individuals could get a domain corresponding to their name.
Random information on the term “TAG”:
“Dog tags” is an informal but common term for the identification tags worn by military personnel. The tags are primarily used for the identification of dead and wounded soldiers; they have personal information about the soldiers and convey essential basic medical information, such as blood type and history of inoculations. The tags often indicate religious preference as well. Dog tags are usually fabricated from a corrosion-resistant metal. They commonly contain two copies of the information, either in the form of a single tag that can be broken in half or two identical tags on the same chain. This duplication allows one tag (or half-tag) to be collected from a soldier’s body for notification and the second to remain with the corpse when battle conditions prevent it from being immediately recovered. The term “dog tags” arose because of their resemblance to animal registration tags
A type of dog tag (“signaculum”), was given to the Roman legionnaire at the moment of enrolment. The legionnaire “signaculum” was a lead disk with a leather string, worn around the neck, with the name of the recruit and the indication of the legion of which the recruit was part. This procedure, together with enrolment in the list of recruits, was made at the beginning of a four-month probatory period (“probatio”). The recruit got the military status only after the oath of allegiance (“sacramentum”), at the end of “probatio”, meaning that from a legal point of view the “signaculum” was given to a subject who was no longer a civilian, but not yet in the military.
Random information on the term “PEG”:
A clothespin (US English), clothes peg (UK English), laundry boy (JA English), or peg (AU English) is a fastener used to hang up clothes for drying, usually on a clothes line. Clothespins often come in many different designs.
Not to be confused with the one-piece wooden clothes-peg for hanging up coats that was invented by the Shaker community in the 1700s. During the 1700s laundry was hung on bushes, limbs or lines to dry but no clothespins can be found in any painting or prints of the era. The clothespin for hanging up wet laundry only appears in the early 19th century patented by Jérémie Victor Opdebec. This design does not use springs, but is fashioned in one piece, with the two prongs part of the peg chassis with only a small distance between them—this form of peg creates the gripping action due to the two prongs being wedged apart and thus squeezing together in that the prongs want to return to their initial, resting state. This form of peg is often fashioned from plastic, or originally, wood. In England, clothes-peg making used to be a craft associated with gypsies, who made clothes-pegs from small, split lengths of willow or ash wood.