This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Sweetie.
it’s A 7 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: PET, DEAR, LAMB, BABE, HON, ANGEL, DOLL, SUGAR, HONEY, TOOTS, DEARY, DEAREST, CUTIEPIE, HEARTTHROB, SUGARPIE.
Last seen on: –The Washington Post Crossword – Jun 13 2019
–LA Times Crossword 13 Jun 19, Thursday
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 7 2019
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 13 2019
–USA Today Crossword – Jan 27 2019
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 6 2018
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 17 2018
–NY Times Crossword 22 Aug 2018, Wednesday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – Aug 14 2018 – Creature Feature
–The Telegraph – Cryptic Crossword – June 27 2018
-Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jun 11 2018
Random information on the term “PET”:
Parent Effectiveness Training (P.E.T.) is a parent education program based on the Gordon Model by Thomas Gordon. Dr. Gordon taught the first P.E.T. course in 1962 and the courses proved to be so popular with parents that he began training instructors throughout the United States to teach it in their communities. Over the next several years, the course spread to all 50 states. In 1970, Dr. Gordon wrote the “Parent Effectiveness Training (P.E.T.)” book which gave many more parents access to this new parenting philosophy. As a result, people in many parts of the world became interested in making the course available in their countries. The book became a best-seller and was updated in 2000 revised book.
P.E.T. is neither authoritarian nor permissive, both of which are win-lose methods of child-rearing. Central to the P.E.T. philosophy is the idea that parents can raise children without the use of punitive discipline which is damaging both to the parent and the child and their relationship. Permissiveness doesn’t work either. Instead, Dr. Gordon advocated a no-lose method, a method of resolving conflicts in which both the parent and the child get their needs met.
Random information on the term “DEAR”:
Dear (ディア?, Dia) is a Japanese manga series written and illustrated by Cocoa Fujiwara. It was serialized in Square Enix’s shōnen manga magazine Monthly Gangan Wing between the August 2002 and January 2008 issues. Square Enix published 12 tankōbon volumes in Japan. The manga is set in the same world as Fujiwara’s other work, Watashi no Ookami-san.
This story is about a girl named Chiruha who is a Lycanthrope, a mythical creature thought to have died out. She lives in the mountains alone in an abandoned hut with only a small television. Chiruha decides to leave her home and live with the humans. When there she discovers her childhood friend, Kisara. Kisara, though, has no memories of when he was friends with Chiruha. What he does remember is that he was supposedly cursed with immortality by a Lycanthrope. He believes Chiruha gave him immortality as curse and hates her for it, although this is not the case. Kisara was the adopted son of a rich nobleman and was being bullied when he was saved by Chiruha. They became friends, but after Chiruha was attacked by some villagers they both run away to live on their own. Two men who were sent to get Kisara and kill Chiruha accidentally hurt Kisara fatally. During that moment Chiruha unintentionally gave Kisara her immortality. When being used as a human sacrifice to drive away demons, Kisara remembers this and does not know what to feel since he can no longer hate her but can’t go back to the past. He decides to just keep going forward and asks the captain if he could stop being the military’s pawn.
Random information on the term “LAMB”:
Lamb, hogget, and mutton are the meat of domestic sheep (species Ovis aries) at different ages.
A sheep in its first year is called a lamb, and its meat is also called lamb. The meat of a juvenile sheep older than one year is hogget; outside North America this is also a term for the living animal. The meat of an adult sheep is mutton, a term only used for the meat, not the living animals. The term mutton is almost always used to refer to goat meat in the Indian subcontinent.
Lamb is the most expensive of the three types, and in recent decades sheep meat is increasingly only retailed as “lamb”, sometimes stretching the accepted distinctions given above. The stronger-tasting mutton is now hard to find in many areas, despite the efforts of the Mutton Renaissance Campaign in the UK. In Australia, the term prime lamb is often used to refer to lambs raised for meat. Other languages, for example French and Italian, make similar, or even more detailed, distinctions between sheep meat by age and sometimes by gender, though these languages do not use different words to refer to the animal and its meat.
Random information on the term “HON”:
Han (simplified Chinese: 韩; traditional Chinese: 韓; pinyin: Hán; Korean: 한) is a common Chinese surname. The spelling “Han” is based on China’s pinyin system and so used throughout Mainland China. Spelling can vary from ‘Hon’ in Cantonese-speaking areas to ‘Hang’ in Hainan.
Less common Chinese surnames romanized as Han include: 寒 (Hán) and 汉/漢 (Hàn). Han (韩) is currently ranked 25th in China in terms of the number of bearers at around 8 million persons.
‘姬’ (Jì) is an ancient Chinese surname. It is an alternate surname of the Yellow Emperor (Gongsun Xuanyuan) and the Zhou ruling family. A descendent of King Wu of Zhou, Wan, was given land in Hanyuan. Wan’s descendants created the State of Han during the Warring States period. When the state was conquered by Qin in 230 BC, members of the ruling family adopted Han ‘韩’ as their surname.
Non-Han ethnic groups tend to adopt Chinese surnames through the process known as sinicization. During the reforms of Emperor Xiao Wen of Northern Wei, the Xianbei surname ‘Dahan’, 大汗 (dà hàn) in Chinese, was changed to Han ‘韩’ because the two names sound similar after ‘Da’ or ‘大’ is dropped. Manchu clan names Hacihuri (Chinese: 哈思呼哩; pinyin: Hāsīhūlī), Hangiya (Chinese: 韩佳; pinyin: Hánjiā), Hanja (Chinese: 罕扎; pinyin: Hànzhā), Hanyan (Chinese: 翰颜; pinyin: Hányán), and Gilate (Chinese: 吉喇特; pinyin: Jílǎtè) were changed to Han ‘韩’.
Random information on the term “HONEY”:
Maltodextrin is a polysaccharide that is used as a food additive. It is produced from starch by partial hydrolysis and is usually found as a white hygroscopic spray-dried powder. Maltodextrin is easily digestible, being absorbed as rapidly as glucose and might be either moderately sweet or almost flavorless. It is commonly used for the production of soft drinks and candy. It can also be found as an ingredient in a variety of other processed foods.
Maltodextrin consists of D-glucose units connected in chains of variable length. The glucose units are primarily linked with α(1→4) glycosidic bonds. Maltodextrin is typically composed of a mixture of chains that vary from three to 17 glucose units long.
Maltodextrins are classified by DE (dextrose equivalent) and have a DE between 3 and 20. The higher the DE value, the shorter the glucose chains, the higher the sweetness, the higher the solubility, and the lower heat resistance. Above DE 20, the European Union’s CN code calls it glucose syrup; at DE 10 or lower the customs CN code nomenclature classifies maltodextrins as dextrins.