This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Moistens.
it’s A 8 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: WETS, DEWS, DAMPS, BEDEWS.
Last seen on: –Daily Celebrity Crossword – 12/20/18 Top 40 Thursday
-Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 7 2018
Random information on the term “WETS”:
WXSM (640 AM) is a radio station serving the Tri-Cities, Tennessee vicinity with a sports format as a CBS Sports Radio affiliate. It broadcasts on AM frequency 640 kHz and is under ownership of Cumulus Media. WXSM also broadcasts Tennessee Titans NFL games, plus ETSU Buccaneer and Dobyns Bennett High School games.
This frequency had the call letters WCQR on June 16, 1986, and WJTZ on Nov. 2, 1987. From April 9, 1993 until February 26, 2007, the 640 frequency was home to classic country WGOC.
Weekdays from 6:00 to 10:00 am, Bobby Rader hosts “The Morning Monster” sports talk show and is joined by Kenny Hawkins (Monday, Wednesday, Friday) and Bud (Tuesday and Thursday). Weekday afternoons from 3:00 to 6:00 pm, it’s Bill Meade’s SportsLine. Other portions of the broadcast day are programmed with CBS Sports Radio or sports broadcasts. WXSM is the flagship station for ETSU athletics. Westwood One programming includes the NFL and NCAA Basketball Tournament.
Coordinates: 36°31′19″N 82°25′25″W / 36.52194°N 82.42361°W / 36.52194; -82.42361
Random information on the term “DEWS”:
The Distant Early Warning Line, also known as the DEW Line or Early Warning Line, was a system of radar stations in the far northern Arctic region of Canada, with additional stations along the North Coast and Aleutian Islands of Alaska, in addition to the Faroe Islands, Greenland, and Iceland. It was set up to detect incoming Soviet bombers during the Cold War, and provide early warning for a land based invasion.
Random information on the term “DAMPS”:
The Mobile Telephone Service (MTS) was a pre-cellular VHF radio system that links to the Public Switched Telephone Network (PSTN). MTS was the radiotelephone equivalent of land dial phone service.
The Mobile Telephone Service was one of the earliest mobile telephone standards. It was operator assisted in both directions, meaning that if one were called from a land line the call would be routed to a mobile operator, who would route it to one’s phone. Similarly, to make an outbound call one had to go through the mobile operator, who would ask for the mobile number and the number to be called, and would then place the call.
This service originated with the Bell System, and was first used in St. Louis on June 17, 1946. The original equipment weighed 80 pounds (36 kg), and there were initially only 3 channels for all the users in the metropolitan area, later more licenses were added bringing the total to 32 channels across 3 bands (See IMTS frequencies). This service was used at least into the 1980s in large portions of North America. On October 2, 1946, Motorola communications equipment carried the first calls on Illinois Bell Telephone Company’s new car radiotelephone service in Chicago. Due to the small number of radio frequencies available, the service quickly reached capacity.