This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Make a mistake.
it’s A 14 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: ERR, TRIP, SLIP, GOOF, MESSUP, SLIPUP, TRIPUP, GOOFUP, FUMBLETHEBALL.
Last seen on: –USA Today Crossword – May 30 2021
–USA Today Crossword – Mar 20 2021
–Newsday.com Crossword – Sep 29 2020
–The Washington Post Crossword – Sep 8 2020
–LA Times Crossword 8 Sep 20, Tuesday
–Universal Crossword – Jul 21 2020
–NY Times Crossword 13 Jul 20, Monday
–LA Times Crossword 16 Jun 20, Tuesday
–USA Today Crossword – Dec 24 2019
–Daily Celebrity Crossword – 8/27/19 Movie Monday
–Newsday.com Crossword – Jul 8 2019
–Universal Crossword – Apr 22 2019
–Newsday.com Crossword – Feb 18 2019
–Universal Crossword – Jan 6 2019
–Daily Celebrity Crossword – 10/10/18 Wayback Wednesday
–Universal Crossword – Sep 1 2018
-Newsday.com Crossword – Nov 14 2017
Random information on the term “ERR”:
Lydie Err (born 23 April 1949 in Pétange) is a Luxembourgish politician.
She was elected to the Chamber of Deputies for the Luxembourg Socialist Workers’ Party (LSAP) in 1984, representing Circonscription Sud. She was re-elected in 1989, 1994, 1999, and 2004. From 1989 until 1991, she sat as one of the two Vice-Presidents of the Chamber. She entered the Juncker-Poos Ministry in 1998 as a Secretary of State. She remained for one year, before the CSV-LSAP coalition collapsed in the wake of the LSAP’s 1999 election defeat.
Random information on the term “TRIP”:
Travel is the movement of people between relatively distant geographical locations, and can involve travel by foot, bicycle, automobile, train, boat, bus, airplane, or other means, with or without luggage, and can be one way or round trip. Travel can also include relatively short stays between successive movements.
The origin of the word “travel” is most likely lost to history. The term “travel” may originate from the Old French word travail, which means ‘work’. According to the Merriam Webster dictionary, the first known use of the word travel was in the 14th century. It also states that the word comes from Middle English travailen, travelen (which means to torment, labor, strive, journey) and earlier from Old French travailler (which means to work strenuously, toil). In English we still occasionally use the words “travail”, which means struggle. According to Simon Winchester in his book The Best Travelers’ Tales (2004), the words “travel” and “travail” both share an even more ancient root: a Roman instrument of torture called the tripalium (in Latin it means “three stakes”, as in to impale). This link may reflect the extreme difficulty of travel in ancient times. Today, travel may or may not be much easier depending upon the destination you choose (e.g. Mt. Everest, the Amazon rainforest), how you plan to get there (tour bus, cruise ship, or oxcart), and whether you decide to “rough it” (see extreme tourism and adventure travel). “There’s a big difference between simply being a tourist and being a true world traveler”, notes travel writer Michael Kasum. This is, however, a contested distinction as academic work on the cultures and sociology of travel has noted.
Random information on the term “SLIP”:
Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) is a standardized exterior gateway protocol designed to exchange routing and reachability information among autonomous systems (AS) on the Internet. The protocol is often classified as a path vector protocol but is sometimes also classed as a distance-vector routing protocol. The Border Gateway Protocol makes routing decisions based on paths, network policies, or rule-sets configured by a network administrator and is involved in making core routing decisions.
BGP may be used for routing within an autonomous system. In this application it is referred to as Interior Border Gateway Protocol, Internal BGP, or iBGP. In contrast, the Internet application of the protocol may be referred to as Exterior Border Gateway Protocol, External BGP, or eBGP.
The current version of BGP is version 4 (BGP4), which was published as RFC 4271 in 2006, after progressing through 20 drafts documents based on RFC 1771 version 4. RFC 4271 corrected errors, clarified ambiguities, and updated the specification with common industry practices. The major enhancement was the support for Classless Inter-Domain Routing and use of route aggregation to decrease the size of routing tables. BGP4 has been in use on the Internet since 1994.