This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Sharp.
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Possible Answers: SLY, APT, ALERT, ACID, TART, SMART, KEEN, ACUTE, ACRID, EDGED, FINE, CUTE, ACERB, ASTUTE, DRESSY, HONED, NATTY, TANGY, ACIDIC, SHREWD, CLEVER, CANNY, NIPPY, ACERBIC, BRAINY, STYLISH, THORNY, ACIDY, INFOCUS, CHEATER, BECKY, POINTY, SNAZZY, INCISIVE, EXACTLY, PENETRATING, CLER.
Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 2 Mar 21, Tuesday
–LA Times Crossword 18 Feb 21, Thursday
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–NY Times Crossword 25 Nov 20, Wednesday
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–The Washington Post Crossword – Sep 13 2020
–NY Times Crossword 15 Aug 20, Saturday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – June 20 2020 – A Little Bit Country
–NY Times Crossword 17 Jun 20, Wednesday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – June 10 2020 – Markdowns
–NY Times Crossword 3 Jan 20, Friday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – December 18 2019 – This Means War
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 18 2019
–NY Times Crossword 12 Aug 19, Monday
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jul 31 2019
–The Washington Post Crossword – Jun 26 2019
–LA Times Crossword 26 Jun 19, Wednesday
–The Washington Post Crossword – Mar 8 2019
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–The Washington Post Crossword – Dec 13 2018
–LA Times Crossword 13 Dec 18, Thursday
–LA Times Crossword 19 Aug 2018, Sunday
–Premier Sunday – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Aug 12 2018
–NY Times Crossword 3 Jun 2018, Sunday
–NY Times Crossword 1 Jun 2018, Friday
-NY Times Crossword 23 Nov 2017, Thursday
Random information on the term “APT”:
APT or Automatically Programmed Tool is a high-level computer programming language most commonly used to generate instructions for numerically controlled machine tools. Douglas T. Ross is considered by many to be the father of APT: as head of the newly created Computer Applications Group of the Servomechanisms Laboratory at MIT in 1956 he led its technical effort. APT is a language and system that makes numerically controlled manufacturing possible. This early language was used widely into the 1970s and is still a standard internationally. Derivatives of APT were later developed.
APT is used to program CNC machine tools to create complex parts using a cutting tool moving in space. It is used to calculate a path that a tool must follow to generate a desired form. APT is a special-purpose language and the predecessor to modern CAM systems. It was created and refined during the late 1950s and early 1960s to simplify the task of calculating geometry points that a tool must traverse in space to cut the complex parts required in the aerospace industry. It was a direct result of the new numerical control technology becoming available at that time and the daunting task that a machinist or engineer faced calculating the movements of the machine for the complex parts for which it was capable. Its development was centered at the same MIT labs that hosted the Numerical Control and the Milling Machine Projects. APT also was Air Force sponsored and is notable for being the world’s first major cooperative programming venture, combining government agencies, universities, and a 14-company team organized within the Aircraft Industries Association [now Aerospace Ind Assoc.]. APT was created before graphical interfaces were available, and so it relies on text to specify the geometry and toolpaths needed to machine a part. The original version was created before even FORTRAN was available and was the very first ANSI standard. Later versions were rewritten in FORTRAN. As a U. S. government funded project APT was placed in the public domain.
Random information on the term “ALERT”:
Alharod (Persian: الهرد, also Romanized as Eleherd, Alhard, and Elehred; also known as Alard, Alert, Alīrd, Alīrī, and Alirt) is a village in Sina Rural District, in the Central District of Varzaqan County, East Azerbaijan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 121, in 24 families.
Random information on the term “ACID”:
Eventual consistency is a consistency model used in distributed computing to achieve high availability that informally guarantees that, if no new updates are made to a given data item, eventually all accesses to that item will return the last updated value. Eventual consistency, also called optimistic replication, is widely deployed in distributed systems, and has origins in early mobile computing projects. A system that has achieved eventual consistency is often said to have converged, or achieved replica convergence. Eventual consistency is a weak guarantee – most stronger models, like linearizability are trivially eventually consistent, but a system that is merely eventually consistent does not usually fulfill these stronger constraints.
Eventually consistent services are often classified as providing BASE (Basically Available, Soft state, Eventual consistency) semantics, in contrast to traditional ACID (Atomicity, Consistency, Isolation, Durability) guarantees. Eventual consistency is sometimes criticized as increasing the complexity of distributed software applications. This is partly because eventual consistency is purely a liveness guarantee (reads eventually return the same value) and does not make safety guarantees: an eventually consistent system can return any value before it converges.
Random information on the term “TART”:
Tart is a 2001 American coming of age film written and directed by Christina Wayne and starring Dominique Swain, Bijou Phillips, and Brad Renfro. It follows a young woman at a preparatory school in 1980s New York City and her ingratiation with a group of elite peers. It was released by Lionsgate in 2001.
Cat Storm (Dominique Swain) is a teenager attending an elite preparatory school in 1980s Manhattan. Cat begins to fall in with the popular crowd at her prep school, abandoning her longtime friend, Delilah (Bijou Phillips), who is expelled from the school. Cat surrounds herself with some of the school’s most popular students, befriending Grace (Mischa Barton), an English exchange student, and attending holiday parties held by Peg (Nora Zehetner) which are often frequented by Kenny (Scott Thompson), an ephebophile who supplies cocaine to the teenagers and tries to have sex with the young men.
Amidst struggles at home between her divorced parents, Cat becomes attracted to William Sellers (Brad Renfro), a delinquent who comes from an abusive household, and who also is significantly less wealthy than his peers. William and Cat pursue a brief relationship, which he ends, leaving Cat distraught. After some of Cat’s anti-semitic friends find out her father is Jewish, she is ostracized, and only accepted by the prim Eloise (Lacey Chabert), who befriends her.
Random information on the term “SMART”:
S.M.A.R.T. (Self-Monitoring, Analysis and Reporting Technology; often written as SMART) is a monitoring system included in computer hard disk drives (HDDs) and solid-state drives (SSDs) that detects and reports on various indicators of drive reliability, with the intent of enabling the anticipation of hardware failures.
When S.M.A.R.T. data indicates a possible imminent drive failure, software running on the host system may notify the user so stored data can be copied to another storage device, preventing data loss, and the failing drive can be replaced.
Hard disk failures (and Flash drive failures, but not exactly in the same way) fall into one of two basic failure classes:
Mechanical failures account for about 60% of all drive failures. While the eventual failure may be catastrophic, most mechanical failures result from gradual wear and there are usually certain indications that failure is imminent. These may include increased heat output, increased noise level, problems with reading and writing of data, or an increase in the number of damaged disk sectors.
Random information on the term “KEEN”:
Keen is an English surname. It is either of Anglo-Saxon origin, and a nickname surname for someone who is brave, or from the Middle English or Olde English personal name ‘Kene’, which means king. Alternatively, it can be a variation of the Irish surname O’Cahan.
Justice Keen was also the first Chief Justice of the Cherokee Nation. Justice Keen also held Senior Executive positions in the U S department of Indian affairs and the U S department of Justice.
Random information on the term “FINE”:
The fair trade movement has undergone several important changes since its early days following World War II. Fair trade, first seen as a form of charity advocated by religious organizations, has radically changed in structure, philosophy and approach. The past fifty years have witnessed massive changes in the diversity of fair trade proponents, the products traded and their distribution networks.
Fair trade principles have deep roots in European societies long before the first structured alternative trading organizations (ATOs) emerged following World War II. Many of the fundamental concepts behind fair trade actually show a great resemblance with pre-capitalist ideas about the organization of the economy and society.
The notion of the ‘old moral economy’ is a fitting example of such conceptions. E. P. Thompson, in his work on 18th century England, described a society where “notions of common well being, often supported by paternalistic traditional authorities, imposed some limits on the free operations of the market”. Farmers were then not allowed to manipulate prices by withholding their products to wait for price increases. The actions of the middlemen were always considered legally suspect, were severely restricted and the poor were provided opportunities to buy staple foods in small parcels. Fair trade was already seen as a way to address market failures; although the concept mainly revolved around consumer, rather than producer, rights.
Random information on the term “CLEVER”:
The Carver is a tilting three-wheeled vehicle using an automatic balancing technology to balance the passenger compartment under all conditions. The first commercial Carver product, the Carver One, was designed to seat two people, and manufactured and distributed by Carver Europe (formerly named Vandenbrink) in the Netherlands. In June 2009 Carver Europe declared bankruptcy due to lack of demand at its 30,000 euro price, and ceased commercial production and sales. As of 2011[update], the technology is owned and licensed by Carver Technology.
The Carver vehicle combines aspects of a motorcycle and a car, both in appearance and design. Like many microcars, the Carver has three wheels and the controls of a normal car. The three-wheel Carver One is said to have the comfort, controls and stability of a normal car while showing the dynamic cornering behaviour of a motorcycle. The Carver was design with Man Wide Vehicles (MWVs) in mind. The Carver can be driven by anyone with a normal car driver’s license in the European Union, though other countries outside of the EU may not allow this. In most countries the taxation follows the motorcycle guidelines.