This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Make the cut?.
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Possible Answers: EDIT, AXE, SNIP, LOP, SEVER, NICK, OPERATE.
Last seen on: –LA Times Crossword 2 Nov 18, Friday
Random information on the term “EDIT”:
Editing is the process of selecting and preparing written, visual, audible, and film media used to convey information. The editing process can involve correction, condensation, organization, and many other modifications performed with an intention of producing a correct, consistent, accurate and complete work.
The editing process often begins with the author’s idea for the work itself, continuing as a collaboration between the author and the editor as the work is created. As such, editing can involve creative skills, human relations and a precise set of methods.
There are various editorial positions in publishing. Typically, one finds editorial assistants reporting to the senior-level editorial staff and directors who report to senior executive editors. Senior executive editors are responsible for developing a product for its final release. The smaller the publication, the more these roles overlap.
The top editor at many publications may be known as the chief editor, executive editor, or simply the editor. A frequent and highly regarded contributor to a magazine may acquire the title of editor-at-large or contributing editor. Mid-level newspaper editors often manage or help to manage sections, such as business, sports and features. In U.S. newspapers, the level below the top editor is usually the managing editor.
Random information on the term “AXE”:
Axe (known as Lynx in the United Kingdom, Republic of Ireland, Australia, New Zealand, and People’s Republic of China) is a brand of male grooming products, owned by the Anglo-Dutch company Unilever and marketed towards the young male demographic.
Axe was launched in France in 1983 by Unilever. It was inspired by another of Unilever’s brands, Impulse. Unilever introduced many products in the range, but were forced to use the name Lynx in the United Kingdom, Ireland, Australia, and New Zealand due to trademark issues with the Axe name. In addition, some countries (such as South Africa) introduced the brand as EGO.
Scents have evolved over time. From 1983 until about 1989, the variant names were descriptions of the fragrances and included Musk, Spice, Amber, Oriental, and Marine. From 1990 until 1996, geographic names for fragrances were used. In 2009, the brand launched an eight-centimetre container called the Axe Bullet. The brand has also extended into other areas.
Random information on the term “SNIP”:
Scottish National Pipe line (SNIP) is a 24-inch, 135 km long natural gas pipeline which runs from Twynholm, Scotland and Islandmagee in Northern Ireland.
In March 1992 Northern Ireland Secretary Peter Brooke announced the first stage of the privatisation of Northern Ireland Electricity, the province’s nationalised utility company; A major part of this was the sale of Ballylumford power station in Northern Ireland to British Gas for £132 million. This oil-fired power plant provided more than half of the power needs of the 600,000 customers in Northern Ireland. British Gas simultaneously announced its plans to set up Premier Transco to build and operate a natural gas pipeline between Scotland and Northern Ireland, to convert Ballylumford to natural gas, and to set up a commercial supply company for natural gas (what would become Phoenix Natural Gas).
In 1994 Premier Transco awarded the contract for design and construction of the SNIP to European Marine Contractors (EMC), a 50-50 venture of Brown & Root Inc. and Saipem. Pipe production began in 1994 at the Hartlepool, England, plant of British Steel plc. EMC used the Castoro Sei semi-submersible laybarge to install the line. The pipeline was completed in 1996
Random information on the term “LOP”:
The law of one price (LoP) is an economic concept which posits that “a good must sell for the same price in all locations”. This law is derived from the assumption of the inevitable elimination of all arbitrage.[additional citation needed]
The law of one price constitutes the basis of the theory of purchasing power parity, an assumption that in some circumstances (for example, as a long-run tendency) it would cost exactly the same number of, for example, US dollars to buy euros and then to use the proceeds to buy a market basket of goods as it would cost to use those dollars directly in purchasing the market basket of goods.[additional citation needed]
The law of one price has been applied towards the analysis of many public events such as:
The intuition behind the law of one price is based on the assumption that differences between prices are eliminated by market participants taking advantage of arbitrage opportunities.[additional citation needed]
Random information on the term “SEVER”:
Radio propagation is the behavior of radio waves as they travel, or are propagated, from one point to another, or into various parts of the atmosphere. As a form of electromagnetic radiation, like light waves, radio waves are affected by the phenomena of reflection, refraction, diffraction, absorption, polarization, and scattering. Understanding the effects of varying conditions on radio propagation has many practical applications, from choosing frequencies for international shortwave broadcasters, to designing reliable mobile telephone systems, to radio navigation, to operation of radar systems.
Several different types of propagation are used in practical radio transmission systems. Line-of-sight propagation means radio waves which travel in a straight line from the transmitting antenna to the receiving antenna. Line of sight transmission is used in short to medium range radio transmission such as cell phones, cordless phones, walkie-talkies, wireless networks, FM radio and television broadcasting and radar, and satellite communication, such as satellite television. Line-of-sight transmission on the surface of the Earth is limited to the distance to the visual horizon, about 40 miles. It is the only propagation method possible at microwave frequencies and above. At microwave frequencies moisture in the atmosphere (rain fade) can degrade transmission.
Random information on the term “NICK”:
Nick Abbot (born 22 August 1960) is an English radio presenter who currently presents the late-night show on Friday and Saturday on LBC.
Nick Abbot was born on 22 August 1960, and was educated at George Heriot’s School, an independent school for boys in Edinburgh, and at Brunel University in Uxbridge in West London, where he gained an upper-second class degree in psychology. His professional career began as a Virgin Megastore DJ. He had previously presented student radio at Brunel University’s radio station, Radio Brunel.
In early 1987, he joined Radio Luxembourg to present an overnight music show. After hearing American talk show presenter Neil Rogers Abbot was inspired and the show instead became a phone in. Eventually a ‘straight to air’ format was settled upon, where calls would be taken unscreened. This format quickly became a hit with listeners. The absence of a delay system to ‘dump’ offensive language resulted in callers saying swear words just before they were cut off. It is believed that Abbot was one of the first (if not the first) to take calls straight to air, and later LBC colleague Iain Lee has often confessed that he stole some of his act from Nick (as well as Clive Bull and Tommy Boyd), perhaps hinting he got the inspiration for his “Triple M” show from Nick Abbot in addition to Boyd’s “Human Zoo” show.