Prefix with gram

This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Prefix with gram.
it’s A 16 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.

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Possible Answers: ANA, AERO, TELE, EPI, IDEO, HEXA, PENTA, CENTI, SONO, HOLO.

Last seen on: –The Washington Post Crossword – Jan 12 2019
LA Times Crossword 12 Jan 19, Saturday
LA Times Crossword 1 Aug 2018, Wednesday”>12345678910111213141516171819202122232425262728293031 

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The Washington Post Crossword – August 1 2018
LA Times Crossword 1 Aug 2018, Wednesday

Random information on the term “ANA”:

Ana may refer to:

ANA on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “AERO”:

Jean-Michel André Jarre (born 24 August 1948) is a French composer, performer and music producer. He is a pioneer in the electronic, synthpop, ambient and new-age genres, and known as an organiser of outdoor spectacles of his music featuring lights, laser displays, and fireworks.

Jarre was raised in Lyon by his mother and grandparents, and trained on the piano. From an early age he was introduced to a variety of art forms, including those of street performers, jazz musicians, and the artist Pierre Soulages. He played guitar in a band, but his musical style was perhaps most heavily influenced by Pierre Schaeffer, a pioneer of musique concrète at the Groupe de Recherches Musicales.


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His first mainstream success was the 1976 album Oxygène. Recorded in a makeshift studio at his home, the album sold an estimated 12 million copies. Oxygène was followed in 1978 by Équinoxe, and in 1979 Jarre performed to a record-breaking audience of more than a million people at the Place de la Concorde, a record he has since broken three times. More albums were to follow, but his 1979 concert served as a blueprint for his future performances around the world. Several of his albums have been released to coincide with large-scale outdoor events, and he is now perhaps as well known for these performances as his albums.

AERO on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “EPI”:

The Economic Policy Institute is a 501(c)(3) non-profit American think tank based in Washington, D.C. that carries out economic research and analyzes the economic impact of policies and proposals. The EPI describes itself as a non-partisan think tank that “seeks to include the needs of low- and middle-income workers in economic policy discussions”. It is affiliated with the labor movement, and is usually described as presenting a liberal viewpoint on public policy issues. The EPI has a sister organization, the EPI Policy Center, which is a 501(c)(4) organization for advocacy and education. The EPI advocates for policies favorable for low- to moderate-income families in the United States. The EPI also assesses current economic policies and proposes new policies that EPI believes will protect and improve the living standards of working families.

EPI was founded in 1986 by economists Jeff Faux, Lester Thurow, Ray Marshall, Barry Bluestone, Robert Reich, and Robert Kuttner. EPI’s president is Lawrence Mishel.

EPI on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “IDEO”:

David M. Kelley (born February 10, 1951) is an American businessman, entrepreneur, designer, engineer, and teacher. He is founder, chairman, and managing partner of the design firm IDEO and a professor at Stanford University. He has received several honors for his contributions to design and design education.

Kelley was born in Barberton, Ohio. His brother is Tom Kelley, the General Manager of IDEO and author of The Art of Innovation and The Ten Faces of Innovation. He earned a bachelor’s degree in electrical engineering at Carnegie Mellon University in 1973, where he was a member of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, He is married to Katharine C. Branscomb, a former CEO of IntelliCorp, whom he met through mutual friend Steve Jobs.

Kelley began work as an engineer, first at Boeing and later at NCR. At Boeing, he was responsible for the design of the Lavatory Occupied sign for the 747 airplane. This experience led him to return to school. In 1977, he earned his master’s degree from the Joint Program in Design at Stanford University, popularly called the Product Design program. In 1978, he partnered with another Stanford Product Design graduate, Dean Hovey, to form Hovey-Kelley Design. Hovey left to pursue other interests and the firm was renamed “David Kelley Design” (DKD).

IDEO on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “HEXA”:

The Enzyme Commission number (EC number) is a numerical classification scheme for enzymes, based on the chemical reactions they catalyze. As a system of enzyme nomenclature, every EC number is associated with a recommended name for the respective enzyme.

Strictly speaking, EC numbers do not specify enzymes, but enzyme-catalyzed reactions. If different enzymes (for instance from different organisms) catalyze the same reaction, then they receive the same EC number. Furthermore, through convergent evolution, completely different protein folds can catalyze an identical reaction and therefore would be assigned an identical EC number (these are called non-homologous isofunctional enzymes, or NISE). By contrast, UniProt identifiers uniquely specify a protein by its amino acid sequence.

Every enzyme code consists of the letters “EC” followed by four numbers separated by periods. Those numbers represent a progressively finer classification of the enzyme. Preliminary EC numbers exist and have an ‘n’ as part of the fourth (serial) digit (e.g. EC 3.5.1.n3).

HEXA on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “SONO”:

SoNo (South of North Avenue) is a sub-district of downtown Atlanta, Georgia, just south of Midtown. The area was defined and named by Central Atlanta Progress in 2005 in order to better establish an identity for the area and give it a hipper image, although Atlanta natives have never given credence to the name of the neighborhood. SoNo refers to the area of Downtown bounded by North Avenue on the north, Central Park Place on the east and the Downtown Connector (Interstate-75/85) on the west and south.

Ongoing urban renewal efforts in the new neighborhood seek to establish a chic cultural identity for the underdeveloped area, as well as reunite the Midtown and Downtown commercial districts (which have remained mostly divided since the construction of the Downtown Connector through the heart of the city), including a proposed “interstate cap” over the highway that would extend Mayor’s Park south along Peachtree Street to Baker Street.

SoNo is home to several attractions, including Emory University Hospital Midtown, the Atlanta Civic Center, Shakespeare Tavern and the Bank of America Plaza, the city’s tallest building. It also is home to the historic Baltimore Block and Rufus M. Rose House. SoNo’s centerpiece Renaissance and Central Parks were also the site of Atlanta’s annual Music Midtown festival, before moving to Piedmont Park. The controversial Peachtree-Pine Shelter is located in SoNo.

SONO on Wikipedia