This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Secure.
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Possible Answers: NAIL, ATTAIN, ATTACH, ICE, TIE, SEAL, GET, SAFE, MOOR, WIN, TAKE, FAST, GETS, BOLT, SNUG, ARREST, BIND, LOCK, ANCHOR, OBTAIN, FASTEN, SEALUP, STRAPIN, CLINCH, UNDERLOCKANDKEY, MAKEFAST.
Random information on the term “NAIL”:
A nail is a horn-like envelope covering the tips of the fingers and toes in most primates and a few other mammals. Nails are similar to claws in other animals. Fingernails and toenails are made of a tough protective protein called keratin. This protein is also found in the hooves and horns of different animals.
The nail consists of the nail plate, the nail matrix and the nail bed below it, and the grooves surrounding it.
The matrix, sometimes called the matrix unguis, keratogenous membrane, nail matrix, or onychostroma, is the tissue (or germinal matrix) which the nail protects. It is the part of the nail bed that is beneath the nail and contains nerves, lymph and blood vessels. The matrix is responsible for producing cells that become the nail plate. The width and thickness of the nail plate is determined by the size, length, and thickness of the matrix, while the shape of the fingertip itself shows if the nail plate is flat, arched, or hooked. The matrix will continue to grow as long as it receives nutrition and remains in a healthy condition. As new nail plate cells are made, they push older nail plate cells forward; and in this way older cells become compressed, flat, and translucent. This makes the capillaries in the nail bed below visible, resulting in a pink color.
Random information on the term “ICE”:
1BMQ, 1IBC, 1ICE, 1RWK, 1RWM, 1RWN, 1RWO, 1RWP, 1RWV, 1RWW, 1RWX, 1SC1, 1SC3, 1SC4, 2FQQ, 2H48, 2H4W, 2H4Y, 2H51, 2H54, 2HBQ, 2HBR, 2HBY, 2HBZ, 3D6F, 3D6H, 3D6M, 3E4C, 3NS7, 5FNA
Caspase-1/Interleukin-1 converting enzyme (ICE) is an evolutionarily conserved enzyme that proteolytically cleaves other proteins, such as the precursors of the inflammatory cytokines interleukin 1β and interleukin 18 as well as the pyroptosis inducer Gasdermin D, into active mature peptides. It plays a central role in cell immunity as an inflammatory response initiator. Once activated through formation of an inflammasome complex, it initiates a proinflammatory response through the cleavage and thus activation of the two inflammatory cytokines, interleukin 1β (IL-1β) and interleukin 18 (IL-18) as well as pyroptosis, a programmed lytic cell death pathway, through cleavage of Gasdermin D. The two inflammatory cytokines activated by Caspase-1 are excreted from the cell to further induce the inflammatory response in neighboring cells.
Random information on the term “TIE”:
A necktie, or simply tie, is a long piece of cloth worn for decorative purposes around the neck, resting under the shirt collar and knotted at the throat.
Variants include the ascot tie, bow tie, bolo tie, zipper tie, cravat and clip-on tie. The modern necktie, ascot, and bow tie are descended from the cravat. Neck ties are generally unsized, but may be available in a longer size. In some cultures men and boys wear neckties as part of regular office attire or formal wear. Some women wear them as well but usually not as often as men. Neckties can also be worn as part of a uniform (e.g. military, school, waitstaff), whereas some choose to wear them as everyday clothing attire. Neckties are traditionally worn with the top shirt button fastened, and the tie knot resting between the collar points. Among younger men, neckties are sometimes worn as a casual item, tied loosely around the neck, with the top shirt button unfastened.
There is a long history of neckwear worn by soldiers (Roman), whether as part of a uniform or as a symbol of belonging to a particular group. Some form of neckwear other than the outdoor scarf can be traced intermittently through many centuries.
Random information on the term “SEAL”:
North Vietnamese victory
Kingdom of Laos
Republic of China
People’s Republic of China
South Vietnam: 850,000 (1968)
195,000–430,000 civilian dead
220,357–313,000 military dead
58,315 dead; 303,644 wounded (including 150,332 not requiring hospital care)[A 2]
5,099 dead; 10,962 wounded; 4 missing
500 dead; 3,129 wounded
351 dead; 1,358 wounded
37 dead; 187 wounded
9 dead; 64 wounded
North Vietnam & Viet Cong
65,000 civilian dead
444,000–1,100,000 military dead or missing
≈1,100 dead and 4,200 wounded
Random information on the term “GET”:
The get of an animal are the offspring of a particular individual male animal. It is derived from the term “begat”, meaning to father offspring. The term is frequently used in livestock raising and informal animal husbandry, notably horse breeding to describe the offspring of a stallion. In show competition, a “get of sire” class evaluates a group of animals who have the same sire and evaluates the consistency with which a given sire is able to pass on desirable characteristics to his offspring.
Random information on the term “SAFE”:
The Securing Adolescents From Exploitation-Online Act of 2007 (H.R. 3791) is a U.S. House bill stating that anyone offering an open Wi-Fi Internet connection to the public, who “obtains actual knowledge of any facts or circumstances” in relation to illegal visual media such as “child pornography” transferred over that connection, must register a report of their knowledge to the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. The act references US Code sections 2251, 2251A, 2252, 2252A, 2252B, 2260, and 1466A in defining its scope. Anyone failing to report their knowledge faces fines of up to $300,000. It was written by Nick Lampson and introduced in the House of Representatives on October 10, 2007. It was approved (409-2-20) on December 5, 2007, with only Republicans Ron Paul and Paul Broun voting against. Some commentators criticized it as overly broad, but Lampson’s spokesman dismissed these interpretations, saying that the act was not intended to cover Americans who had wireless routers at home, but only to target their internet service providers.
Random information on the term “WIN”:
Victory (from Latin victoria) is a term, originally applied to warfare, given to success achieved in personal combat, after military operations in general or, by extension, in any competition. Success in a military campaign is considered a strategic victory, while the success in a military engagement is a tactical victory.
In terms of human emotion, victory is accompanied with strong feelings of elation, and in human behaviour is often accompanied with movements and poses paralleling threat display preceding the combat, associated with the excess endorphin built up preceding and during combat. Victory dances and victory cries similarly parallel war dances and war cries performed before the outbreak of physical violence. Examples of victory behaviour reported in Roman antiquity, where the term originates, are the victory songs of the Batavi mercenaries serving under Gaius Julius Civilis after the victory over Quintus Petillius Cerialis in the Batavian rebellion of 69 AD (according to Tacitus), and also the “abominable song” to Wodan, sung by the Lombards at their victory celebration in 579. The sacrificial animal was a goat, around whose head the Langobard danced in a circle while singing their victory hymn (see also Oslac[disambiguation needed]). In the Roman Republic, victories were celebrated by triumph ceremonies and monuments such as victory columns (e.g. Trajan’s Column). A trophy is a token of victory taken from the defeated party, such as the enemy’s weapons (spolia), or body parts (as in the case of head hunters).
Random information on the term “FAST”:
Fairfield and Suisun Transit (FAST) provides general public fixed route service through eight local and four commuter routes. All FAST buses are wheelchair accessible and most are equipped with bike racks.
Coordinates: 38°14′54″N 122°4′7″W / 38.24833°N 122.06861°W / 38.24833; -122.06861
Random information on the term “GETS”:
The Global Environment & Trade Study (GETS) was a non-profit research institute established in 1994 to study the complex linkages between international trade and environmental sustainability. GETS supported numerous research projects on the legal, economic, and ecological aspects of trade and environment.
GETS was centered at Yale University.
GETS also studied the expanding role of civil society in global governance.
In 2004, the GETS Board decided that a sufficient amount had been accomplished over the decade, and that it was time to terminate the project.
GETS had four major accomplishments:
The founders of GETS were: James Cameron, Steve Charnovitz, Daniel Esty, and Mark Ritchie.
In 2000, Monica Araya joined the GETS Board and focused on environment, trade and investment issues in developing countries.
Some staff associated with GETS included Orin Kirshner, who served as Executive Director from 2001–2003, Beatrice Chaytor, Hari Osofsky, and John Wickham.
Random information on the term “BOLT”:
Wi-Fi or WiFi is a technology for wireless local area networking with devices based on the IEEE 802.11 standards. Wi-Fi is a trademark of the Wi-Fi Alliance, which restricts the use of the term Wi-Fi Certified to products that successfully complete interoperability certification testing.
Devices that can use Wi-Fi technology include personal computers, video-game consoles, smartphones, digital cameras, tablet computers, digital audio players and modern printers. Wi-Fi compatible devices can connect to the Internet via a WLAN and a wireless access point. Such an access point (or hotspot) has a range of about 20 meters (66 feet) indoors and a greater range outdoors. Hotspot coverage can be as small as a single room with walls that block radio waves, or as large as many square kilometres achieved by using multiple overlapping access points.
Wi-Fi most commonly uses the 2.4 gigahertz (12 cm) UHF and 5 gigahertz (6 cm) SHF ISM radio bands. Having no physical connections, it is more vulnerable to attack than wired connections, such as Ethernet.
Random information on the term “BIND”:
This article presents a comparison of the features, platform support, and packaging of independent implementations of Domain Name System (DNS) name server software.
Each of these DNS servers is an independent implementation of the DNS protocols, capable of resolving DNS names for other computers, publishing the DNS names of computers, or both. Excluded from consideration are single-feature DNS tools (such as proxies, filters, and firewalls) and redistributions of servers listed here (many products repackage BIND, for instance, with proprietary user interfaces).
DNS servers are grouped into several categories of specialization of servicing domain name system queries. The two principal roles, which may be implemented either uniquely or combined in a given product are:
AnswerX is Akamai’s recursive DNS resolver (rDNS). It has evolved from the Xerocole acquisition. AnswerX is a modern resolver, supporting DNSSEC, IPv6, and full subscriber aware policy controls. It can be used for DNS firewall functionality, extensive logging, and a platform for service creation. AnswerX is sold as software working on common servers (no specialized hardware). The software is built to process millions of transactions per second on standard hardware.