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Last seen on the crossword puzzle: –NY Times Crossword 18 Feb 24, Sunday

Last seen on: –Daily Boston Globe Crossword Saturday, 25 November 2023
Universal Crossword – Aug 14 2022 s
Wall Street Journal Crossword – June 13 2022 – Disorderliness
Wall Street Journal Crossword – June 11 2022 – Disorderliness
NY Times Crossword 21 Aug 21, Saturday
LA Times Crossword 22 May 21, Saturday
NY Times Crossword 3 Apr 21, Saturday
NY Times Crossword 6 Dec 20, Sunday
Wall Street Journal Crossword – April 18 2020 – It’s a Start
LA Times Crossword 16 Jan 20, Thursday
NY Times Crossword 4 Sep 18, Tuesday
The Chronicle of Higher Education Crossword – Aug 3 2018
-NY Times Crossword 20 Nov 2017, Monday

Random information on the term “SEAT”:

The SEAT 1400 was a rear-wheel-drive four-door sedan mid-size car launched by the Spanish car maker SEAT between 1953 and 1963, the first model ever produced by SEAT and the first car to be assembled at the firm’s new plant located in Barcelona’s Zona Franca zone. The car was a rebranded Fiat 1400, itself Fiat’s first integrated chassis model.

Production started on November 13, 1953, carried out by an early workforce of 925 employees with a potential of 5 units produced per day, and the first SEAT 1400 car rolled off the assembly line with the licence plate ‘B-87.223’. Initially in 1953 components were shipped as CKD kits from Italy and assembled by SEAT at their plant in Zona Franca, but in a quite short term from 1954 the Spanish-made parts rose to a 93% proportion of the total in order to limit imports and to help the development of the almost non-existent Spanish supplier industry, thus fulfilling SEAT’s assigned key role in the development of the Spanish economy as the national car maker of the post World War II Spain. In the next few years the model’s production output would gradually increase, and by 1956 10,000 cars would be produced annually, with an average of 42 cars per day.

SEAT on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “CAN”:

The Andean Community (Spanish: Comunidad Andina, CAN) is a customs union comprising the South American countries of Bolivia, Colombia, Ecuador, and Peru. The trade bloc was called the Andean Pact until 1996 and came into existence when the Cartagena Agreement was signed in 1969. Its headquarters are in Lima, Peru.

The Andean Community has 98 million inhabitants living in an area of 4,700,000 square kilometers, whose Gross Domestic Product amounted to US$745.3 billion in 2005, including Venezuela, who was a member at that time. Its estimated GDP PPP for 2011 amounts to US$902.86 billion, excluding Venezuela.

The original Andean Pact was founded in 1969 by Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, and Peru. In 1973 the pact gained its sixth member, Venezuela. In 1976 however, its membership was again reduced to five when Chile withdrew. Venezuela announced its withdrawal in 2006, reducing the Andean Community to four member states.

Recently, with the new cooperation agreement with Mercosur, the Andean Community gained four new associate members: Argentina, Brazil, Paraguay, and Uruguay. These four Mercosur members were granted associate membership by the Andean Council of Foreign Ministers meeting in an enlarged session with the Commission (of the Andean Community) on July 7, 2005. This moves reciprocates the actions of Mercosur which granted associate membership to all the Andean Community nations by virtue of the Economic Complementarity Agreements (Free Trade agreements) signed between the CAN and individual Mercosur members.

CAN on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “RUMP”:

The rump or croup, in the external morphology of an animal, is the portion of the posterior dorsum that is posterior to the loins and anterior to the tail. Anatomically, the rump corresponds to the sacrum.

The tailhead or dock is the beginning of the tail, where the tail joins the rump. It is known also as the base or root of the tail, and corresponds to the human sacrococcygeal symphysis. In some mammals the tail may be said to consist of the tailbone (meaning the bony column, muscles, and skin) and the skirt (meaning the long hairs growing from the tailbone). In birds, similarly, the tail consists of tailbone and tailfan (tail fan).

Some animals are subjected to docking, the amputation of the tailbone at or near the dock. These include dogs, cats, sheep, pigs, and horses. Humans have a remnant tail, the coccyx, and the human equivalent of docking is coccygectomy.

Usage varies from animal to animal. Birds and cattle are said to have a rump and tailhead. Dogs are said to have a rump and dock. Horses are said to have a croup (sometimes rump), thigh or haunch, buttock, and dock.

RUMP on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “DUFF”:

The Trans-Atlantic Fan Fund, often known as TAFF, was created in 1953 for the purpose of providing funds to bring well-known and popular members of science fiction fandom familiar to fans on both sides of the ocean, across the Atlantic.

The first international fan fund, the Big Pond Fund, was established to get Ted Carnell to the 1947 Worldcon, though it was the 1949 Worldcon he eventually attended. TAFF’s roots lie in the successful effort to bring Walt Willis to the 1952 Worldcon in Chicago. Willis published the founding document for TAFF in Hyphen 4 (October 1953) following a discussion with “the available leaders of British fandom” at that year’s Coroncon. Since that time TAFF has regularly brought North American fans to European conventions and European fans to North American conventions. The success of TAFF has inspired other regular fan funds between North America and Australia, Europe and Australia, and even Eastern and Western Canada.

TAFF is funded through the support of fandom. Candidates are voted on by interested fans all over the world, and each vote is accompanied by a donation of not less than $3 or £2 or €3. These donations, and the continued generosity of fandom, are what make TAFF possible.

DUFF on Wikipedia