This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Tear.
it’s A 4 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: DROP, BINGE, RENT, RACE, RIP, REND, HIE, RUN, SPREE, SHRED, RIVE, JAG, FLOORIT, DROPLET, EYEDROP, LACERATE.
Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 10 Jun 21, Thursday
–LA Times Crossword 19 May 21, Wednesday
–USA Today Crossword – Apr 10 2021
–NY Times Crossword 18 Mar 21, Thursday
–NY Times Crossword 14 Jan 21, Thursday
–USA Today Crossword – Dec 3 2020
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 26 2020
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 2 2020
–NY Times Crossword 25 Sep 20, Friday
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Aug 24 2020
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – May 19 2020 – On the Move
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – May 13 2020 – Show Stoppers
–NY Times Crossword 8 May 20, Friday
–Universal Crossword – Apr 9 2020
–NY Times Crossword 9 Apr 20, Thursday
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 14 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 5 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 21 2019
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – September 12 2019 – Jam Bands
–NY Times Crossword 21 Aug 19, Wednesday
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jul 11 2019
–Universal Crossword – May 12 2019
–The Washington Post Crossword – Apr 25 2019
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 20 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 7 2019
–Daily Celebrity Crossword – 1/25/19 Sports Fan Friday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – Dec 8 2018 – Going Postal
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – Nov 20 2018 – Practical Yokes
–Universal Crossword – Oct 24 2018
–The Washington Post Crossword – Oct 16 2018
–LA Times Crossword 16 Oct 18, Tuesday
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 10 2018
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 1 2018
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 15 2018
–The Telegraph – Quick Crossword – Sep 4 2018
Random information on the term “RENT”:
The Pulitzer Prize for Drama is one of the seven American Pulitzer Prizes that are annually awarded for Letters, Drama, and Music. It is one of the original Pulitzers, for the program was inaugurated in 1917 with seven prizes, four of which were awarded that year. (No Drama prize was given, however, so that one was inaugurated 1918 in a sense.) It recognizes a theatrical work staged in the U.S. during the preceding calendar year.
Through 2006 the Drama Prize was unlike the majority of the other Pulitzer Prizes: during these years, the eligibility period for the drama prize ran from March 2 to March 1, to reflect the Broadway ‘season’ rather than the calendar year. The decision was made, however, that the 2007 Prize would consider works staged during an eligibility period of January 1 to December 31, 2006—thus bringing the schedule for the Drama Prize in line with those of the other prizes.
The drama jury, which consists of one academic and four critics, attends plays in New York and in regional theaters. The Pulitzer board has the authority to overrule the jury’s choice, however, as happened in 1986 when the jury chose the CIVIL warS to receive the prize, but due to the board’s opposition no award was given.
Random information on the term “RACE”:
In biological taxonomy, race is an informal rank in the taxonomic hierarchy, below the level of subspecies. It has been used as a higher rank than strain, with several strains making up one race. Various definitions exist. Races may be genetically distinct phenotypic populations of interbreeding individuals within the same species, or they may be defined in other ways, e.g. geographically, or physiologically. Genetic isolation between races is not complete, but genetic differences may have accumulated that are not (yet) sufficient to separate species.
In botany, the Latin words stirps and proles were traditionally used, and proles was recommended in the first botanical Code of Nomenclature, published in 1868.
Races are defined according to any identifiable characteristic, including gene frequencies. “Race differences are relative, not absolute”. Adaptive differences that distinguish races can accumulate even with substantial gene flow and clinal (rather than discrete) habitat variation.
Random information on the term “RIP”:
A point mutation, or single base modification, is a type of mutation that causes a single nucleotide base substitution, insertion, or deletion of the genetic material, DNA or RNA. The term frameshift mutation indicates the addition or deletion of a base pair.
Repeat induced point mutations are recurring point mutations, discussed below.
Point mutation is a random SNP (single-nucleotide polymorphism) mutation in the deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) that occurs at one point. Point mutations usually take place during DNA replication. DNA replication occurs when one double-stranded DNA molecule creates two single strands of DNA, each of which is a template for the creation of the complementary strand. A single point mutation can change the whole DNA sequence. Changing one purine or pyrimidine may change the amino acid that the nucleotides code for.
Point mutations may arise from spontaneous mutations that occur during DNA replication. The rate of mutation may be increased by mutagens. Mutagens can be physical, such as radiation from UV rays, X-rays or extreme heat, or chemical (molecules that misplace base pairs or disrupt the helical shape of DNA). Mutagens associated with cancers are often studied to learn about cancer and its prevention.
Random information on the term “HIE”:
The grammar of Old English is quite different from that of Modern English, predominantly by being much more inflected. As an old Germanic language, Old English has a morphological system that is similar to that of the hypothetical Proto-Germanic reconstruction, retaining many of the inflections thought to have been common in Proto-Indo-European and also including characteristically Germanic constructions such as the umlaut.
Among living languages, Old English morphology most closely resembles that of modern Icelandic, which is among the most conservative of the Germanic languages; to a lesser extent, the Old English inflectional system is similar to that of modern German.
Nouns, pronouns, adjectives and determiners were fully inflected with five grammatical cases (nominative, accusative, genitive, dative, and instrumental), two grammatical numbers (singular and plural) and three grammatical genders (masculine, feminine, and neuter). First- and second-person personal pronouns also had dual forms for referring to groups of two people, in addition to the usual singular and plural forms. The instrumental case was somewhat rare and occurred only in the masculine and neuter singular. It was often replaced by the dative. Adjectives, pronouns and (sometimes) participles agreed with their antecedent nouns in case, number and gender. Finite verbs agreed with their subject in person and number.
Random information on the term “RUN”:
Running is a method of terrestrial locomotion allowing humans and other animals to move rapidly on foot. Running is a type of gait characterized by an aerial phase in which all feet are above the ground (though there are exceptions). This is in contrast to walking, where one foot is always in contact with the ground, the legs are kept mostly straight and the center of gravity vaults over the stance leg or legs in an inverted pendulum fashion. A characteristic feature of a running body from the viewpoint of spring-mass mechanics is that changes in kinetic and potential energy within a stride occur simultaneously, with energy storage accomplished by springy tendons and passive muscle elasticity. The term running can refer to any of a variety of speeds ranging from jogging to sprinting.
It is assumed that the ancestors of mankind developed the ability to run for long distances about 2.6 million years ago, probably in order to hunt animals. Competitive running grew out of religious festivals in various areas. Records of competitive racing date back to the Tailteann Games in Ireland in 1829 BCE, while the first recorded Olympic Games took place in 776 BCE. Running has been described as the world’s most accessible sport.
Random information on the term “SHRED”:
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The following 60 pages are in this category, out of 60 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
Random information on the term “JAG”:
Judge Advocate General’s Corps, also known as JAG or JAG Corps, refers to the legal branch or specialty of a military concerned with military justice and military law. Officers serving in a JAG Corps are typically called Judge Advocates. Only the chief attorney within each branch is referred to as the “Judge Advocate General”; however, individual JAG Corps officers are colloquially known as JAGs.
Judge Advocates serve primarily as legal advisors to the command to which they are assigned. In this function, they can also serve as the personal legal advisor to their commander. Their advice may cover a wide range of issues dealing with administrative law, government contracting, civilian and military personnel law, law of war and international relations, environmental law, etc. They also serve as prosecutors for the military when conducting courts-martial. In the United States military, they are charged with both the defense and prosecution of military law as provided in the Uniform Code of Military Justice. Highly experienced officers of the JAG Corps often serve as military judges in courts-martial and courts of inquiry.