This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Tiny amount.
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Possible Answers: DROP, BIT, IOTA, TAD, CENT, SOU, TRACE, MITE, MOTE, BLIP, WISP, JOT, DRAM, WHIT, GRAIN, TRIFLE, DRIB, SMIDGE, AMITE, SHREDOFEVIDENCE, DRIBLET, DRILET.
Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 1 Mar 20, Sunday
–NY Times Crossword 22 Feb 20, Saturday
–USA Today Crossword – Feb 16 2020
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 16 2020
–USA Today Crossword – Jan 4 2020
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Oct 15 2019
–NY Times Crossword 4 Jul 19, Thursday
–New York Times Crossword – Feb 27 2019
–New York Times Crossword – Feb 21 2019
–USA Today Crossword – Feb 7 2019
–Newsday.com Crossword – Oct 24 2018
–Newsday.com Crossword – Sep 6 2018
–Universal Crossword – August 12 2018 Sunday
–NY Times Crossword 25 Jun 2018, Monday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – Jun 4 2018 – Clothes-Minded
-Metro Crossword November 19 2017
-Metro Crossword November 12 2017
Random information on the term “BIT”:
Drill bits are cutting tools used to remove material to create holes, almost always of circular cross-section. Drill bits come in many sizes and shape and can create different kinds of holes in many different materials. In order to create holes drill bits are attached to a drill, which powers them to cut through the workpiece, typically by rotation. The drill will grasp the upper end of a bit called the shank in the chuck.
Drill bits come in standard sizes, described in the drill bit sizes article. A comprehensive drill bit and tap size chart lists metric and imperial sized drill bits alongside the required screw tap sizes. There are also certain specialized drill bits that can create holes with a non-circular cross-section.
While the term drill may refer to either a drilling machine or a drill bit for use in a drilling machine. In this article, for clarity, drill bit or bit is used throughout to refer to a bit for use in a drilling machine, and drill refers always to a drilling machine.
Random information on the term “IOTA”:
Latin iota (majuscule: Ɩ, minuscule: ɩ) is a letter of the Latin alphabet, based on the lowercase of the Greek letter iota (ι).
It was formerly used in the International Phonetic Alphabet to represent the vowel in English “bit”. It was replaced by a small capital I (ɪ) in 1989, but it can still be found in use in some later works.
Ɩ has been adopted as a letter in the alphabets of some African languages, such as Kabiyé or Mossi. Its capital form has a hook to distinguish it from capital I. The dotted or accented italic form ɩ is very often indistinguishable from the italic letter small I i in serif fonts.
Random information on the term “TAD”:
Tad is an unincorporated community in Kanawha County, West Virginia, United States. Tad is 7.5 miles (12.1 km) east of Charleston. Tad has a post office with ZIP code 25201.
An early postmaster gave the community the name of his son, Talmadge “Tad” Dunlap.
Random information on the term “SOU”:
Sou Nós is in the English-language I Am Us the first studio album from Rio singer Marcelo Camelo, lead singer of the band Los Hermanos, launched in 2008.
Random information on the term “TRACE”:
AGILE (Astro‐Rivelatore Gamma a Immagini Leggero) is an X-ray and Gamma ray astronomical satellite of the Italian Space Agency (ASI).
AGILE’s mission is to observe gamma-ray sources in the universe. Key scientific objectives of the AGILE Mission include the study of:
AGILE’s instrumentation includes a Gamma Ray Imaging Detector (GRID) sensitive in the 30 MeV – 50 GeV energy range, a SuperAGILE (SA) hard X-ray monitor sensitive in the 18–60 keV energy range, a Mini-Calorimeter (MCAL) non-imaging gamma-ray scintillation detector sensitive in the 350 keV – 100 MeV energy range, and an Anti-coincidence System (AC), based on a plastic scintillator, to assist with suppressing unwanted background events.
The SuperAGILE SA is an instrument based on a set of four silicon strip detectors, each equipped with one-dimensional coded mask. The SA is designed to detect X-Ray signals from known sources and burst-like signals. It provides long-term monitoring of flux and spectral features. MCAL can also effectively detect high-energy radiation bursts in its energy band.
Random information on the term “MITE”:
Educational institutions established in 2007, or older institutions which were re-founded in 2007.
This category has only the following subcategory.
The following 200 pages are in this category, out of 486 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
Random information on the term “WISP”:
The Sonic the Hedgehog video game franchise began in 1991 with the game Sonic the Hedgehog for the Sega Genesis, which pitted a blue anthropomorphic hedgehog named Sonic against a rotund male human villain named Doctor Eggman (or Doctor Ivo Robotnik). The sequel, Sonic 2, gave Sonic a fox friend named Tails. Shortly afterward, Sonic CD introduced Amy Rose, a female hedgehog with a persistent crush on Sonic, and Sonic 3 introduced Knuckles the Echidna, Sonic’s rival and, later, friend. All five of these have remained major characters and appeared in dozens of games.
The series has introduced dozens of additional recurring characters over the years. These have ranged from anthropomorphic animal characters like Shadow the Hedgehog and Cream the Rabbit to robots created by Eggman like Metal Sonic and E-123 Omega, as well as human characters like Eggman’s grandfather Gerald Robotnik. The series also features two fictional species: Chao, which have usually functioned as digital pets and minor gameplay and plot elements, and Wisps, which have been used as power-ups.
Random information on the term “JOT”:
The Jats or sometimes pronounced Jots are members of an ethnic group of itinerant travelers found in Afghanistan. They are a marginalized and stigmatised group, and considered “as blots on the ethnic landscape.” The term “Jat” is an exonym, never used by what are disparate and distinct ethnic groups.
In Afghanistan, the term Jat does not refer to a single ethnic community, but rather to a number of disparate groups who practice a peripatetic lifestyle. Groups who are generally referred to as Jat have their own self-designation, and often resent being called Jat, and being called a Jat is an insult in Afghanistan. In Dari dialect of Kabul, shrewish women were often admonished not to be quarrelsome like a Jat. A comparison would the use of the word Gypsy to refer to the Romany and the word Zott to refer to similar groups in the Middle East. What is unclear is how these distinct groups acquired the name Jat. In neighbouring South Asia, the term Jat refers to a large cluster of agriculture castes, some especially in the Balochistan are connected with camel breeding and herding, and it is possible that the Afghan Jat are descended from peripatetic communities that entered Afghanistan in the company of these nomadic Jats, and acquired the name by association.
Random information on the term “DRAM”:
Static random-access memory (static RAM or SRAM) is a type of semiconductor memory that uses bistable latching circuitry (flip-flop) to store each bit. SRAM exhibits data remanence, but it is still volatile in the conventional sense that data is eventually lost when the memory is not powered.
The term static differentiates SRAM from DRAM (dynamic random-access memory) which must be periodically refreshed. SRAM is faster and more expensive than DRAM; it is typically used for CPU cache while DRAM is used for a computer’s main memory.
The power consumption of SRAM varies widely depending on how frequently it is accessed; in some instances, it can use as much power as dynamic RAM, when used at high frequencies, and some ICs can consume many watts at full bandwidth. On the other hand, static RAM used at a somewhat slower pace, such as in applications with moderately clocked microprocessors, draws very little power and can have a nearly negligible power consumption when sitting idle – in the region of a few micro-watts. Several techniques have been proposed to manage power consumption of SRAM-based memory structures.
Random information on the term “WHIT”:
WERN (88.7 FM) is a radio station licensed to Madison, Wisconsin. The station is part of Wisconsin Public Radio (WPR), and is the flagship of WPR’s “NPR News and Classical Network”, consisting of classical music and news and talk programming.
Since Ideas Network flagship WHA must reduce its power to an all-but-unlistenable level at night, WERN airs a simulcast of the Ideas Network on its HD3 channel. This is used to feed a low-powered translator at 90.3 FM for non-HD Radio listeners.
¹Broadcast in Spanish (fulltime)
Coordinates: 43°03′22″N 89°32′06″W / 43.056°N 89.535°W / 43.056; -89.535
Random information on the term “GRAIN”:
This category has the following 14 subcategories, out of 14 total.
The following 35 pages are in this category, out of 35 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).