This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Play part.
it’s A 9 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: ACT, ROLE, SCENE, ACTI, ACTII, ACTIII, ACTIV, ACTTWO.
Last seen on: –The Washington Post Crossword – May 14 2019
–LA Times Crossword 14 May 19, Tuesday
–Canadiana Crossword – Feb 25 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 1 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 5 2018
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 12 2018
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 10 2018
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 6 2018
-Canadiana Crossword – Jun 25 2018
Random information on the term “ACT”:
Acting is an activity in which a story is told by means of its enactment by an actor or actress who adopts a character—in theatre, television, film, radio, or any other medium that makes use of the mimetic mode.
Acting involves a broad range of skills, including a well-developed imagination, emotional facility, physical expressivity, vocal projection, clarity of speech, and the ability to interpret drama. Acting also demands an ability to employ dialects, accents, improvisation, observation and emulation, mime, and stage combat. Many actors train at length in specialist programmes or colleges to develop these skills. The vast majority of professional actors have undergone extensive training. Actors and actresses will often have many instructors and teachers for a full range of training involving singing, scene-work, audition techniques, and acting for camera.
Most early sources in the West that examine the art of acting (Greek: ὑπόκρισις, hypokrisis) discuss it as part of rhetoric.
Random information on the term “ACTI”:
Computer-assisted personal interviewing (CAPI) is an interviewing technique in which the respondent or interviewer uses a computer to answer the questions. It is similar to computer-assisted telephone interviewing, except that the interview takes place in person instead of over the telephone. This method is usually preferred over a telephone interview when the questionnaire is long and complex. It has been classified as a personal interviewing technique because an interviewer is usually present to serve as a host and to guide the respondent. If no interviewer is present, the term Computer-Assisted Self Interviewing (CASI) may be used. An example of a situation in which CAPI is used as the method of data collection is the British Crime Survey.
Characteristics of this interviewing technique are:
This form of interview is substantially cheaper when a large number of respondents is required, because:
The big difference between a computer-assisted self interview (CASI) and a computer-assisted personal interview (CAPI) is that in the latter an interviewer is present, but not in the former. There are two kinds of computer-assisted self interviewing: a “video-CASI” and an “audio-CASI”. Both types of computer-assisted self interviewing have a big advantage over computer-assisted personal interviewing, because subjects are more inclined to answer sensitive questions. The reason for this is that they feel that a CASI is more privative due to the absence of an interviewer.
Random information on the term “ACTIV”:
Revoljucija (Revolution) was a Soviet steam merchant that was sunk by the German submarine U-1163 during World War II.
The Revoljucija was originally a Norwegian-owned vessel named the Activ. She was completed in 1909 and belonged to the A/S Alliance (A.C. Hein & Son). Her home port was Arendal from 1909 to 1918 when she was sold to the then unrecognized Soviet Russia. Upon acquiring her, the Soviets renamed her the Revoljucija (Russian for Revolution). Her new operators were Severnoje Gosudarstvennoe Morskoe Parokhodstvo (SGMP) and her new home port was Archangelsk.
During World War II, the Revoljucija served as a member of convoy KB-35 that transferred supplies from the United States to the Russian port of Archangelsk and Murmansk. On 2 December 1944, the Revoljucija left Kola Bay along with the other member of the KB-35 convoy, the Soviet steam merchant Kama. The two steam merchants were under the escort of the patrol ship SKR-20 and the minesweeper T-884 (No 38). Upon reaching the Litskie Islands the Revoljucija’s engines broke down and the ship was forced to stop, leaving the other steamer to continue on to Archangelsk along with the patrol ship while T-884 (No 38) was to remain with the Revoljucija in order to protect her from any German submarines. In the early morning hours of 3 December, the German submarine U-1163 encountered the stranded Revoljucija and the minesweeper. The U-boat fired a torpedo at the group, thinking that they were patrol vessels. The initial torpedo missed its target. A few minutes after the first torpedo missed, U-1163 fired another torpedo at the two ships, hitting the hull of the Revoljucija and causing her to sink in 20 seconds with the loss of all 23 of her crew.