This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Track event.
it’s A 11 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: TROT, RACE, MEET, HEAT, DASH, MILE, RELAY, SPRINT, JAVELIN, RELAYRACE, HUNDREDYARDDASH, GRANDPRIX, FOOTRACE, HARNESSRACE, MILERUN, TIMETRIAL, ONEMILERACE, FLATRACE.
Last seen on: –USA Today Crossword – Jan 24 2020
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 18 2019
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – August 30 2019 – Short Stories
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Aug 27 2019
–NY Times Crossword 26 Jul 19, Friday
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jun 11 2019
–The Washington Post Crossword – Mar 17 2019
–LA Times Crossword 17 Mar 19, Sunday
–Universal Crossword – Jan 13 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 25 2018
–The Washington Post Crossword – Oct 7 2018
–LA Times Crossword 7 Oct 18, Sunday
-Metro Crossword December 5 2017
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 “HEAT”:
High-explosive squash head (HESH) is a type of explosive ammunition that is effective against tank armour and is also useful against buildings. It was fielded chiefly by the British Army as the main explosive round of its main battle tanks during the Cold War. It was also used by other military forces, particularly those that acquired the early post-World War 2 British 105 mm Royal Ordnance L7A1, including Germany, India, Israel and Sweden. In the United States, it is known as HEP, for “high explosive, plastic”.
HESH rounds are thin metal shells filled with plastic explosive and a delayed-action base fuze. The plastic explosive is “squashed” against the surface of the target on impact and spreads out to form a disc or “pat” of explosive. The base fuze detonates the explosive milliseconds later, creating a shock wave that, owing to its large surface area and direct contact with the target, is transmitted through the material. In the case of the metal armour of a tank, the compression shock wave is conducted through the armour to the point where it reaches the metal/air interface (the hollow crew compartment), where some of the energy is reflected as a tension wave. At the point where the compression and tension waves intersect, a high-stress zone is created in the metal, causing pieces of steel to be projected off the interior wall at high velocity. This fragmentation by blast wave is known as spalling, with the fragments themselves known as spall. The spall travels through the interior of the vehicle at high velocity, killing or injuring the crew, damaging equipment, and/or igniting ammunition and fuel. Unlike high-explosive anti-tank (HEAT) rounds, which are shaped charge ammunition, HESH shells are not specifically designed to perforate the armour of main battle tanks. HESH shells rely instead on the transmission of the shock wave through the solid steel armour.
Random information on the term “DASH”:
A helmet-mounted display (HMD) is a device used in some modern aircraft, especially combat aircraft. HMDs project information similar to that of head-up displays (HUD) on an aircrew’s visor or reticle, thereby allowing them to obtain situation awareness and/or cue weapons systems to the direction his head is pointing. Applications which allow cuing of weapon systems are referred to as helmet-mounted sight and display (HMSD) or helmet-mounted sights (HMS). These devices were created first by South Africa, then the Soviet Union and followed by the United States.
Aviation HMD designs serve these purposes:
HMD systems, combined with High Off-Boresight (HOBS) weapons, results in the ability for aircrew to attack and destroy nearly any target seen by the pilot. These systems allow targets to be designated with minimal aircraft maneuvering, minimizing the time spent in the threat environment, and allowing greater lethality, survivability, and pilot situational awareness.
In 1962, Hughes Aircraft Company revealed the Electrocular, a compact CRT, head-mounted monocular display that reflected a TV signal onto a transparent eyepiece.
Random information on the term “SPRINT”:
The Spring WS202 Sprint was a Canadian homebuilt aircraft that was designed and produced by William J. Spring of Burlington, Ontario, introduced in 1996. The aircraft was supplied in the form of plans for amateur construction.
The WS202 Sprint featured a cantilever low-wing, a two-seats-in-side-by-side configuration enclosed cockpit under a bubble canopy, fixed tricycle landing gear or conventional landing gear and a single engine in tractor configuration.
The aircraft was made from sheet aluminum. Its 27.0 ft (8.2 m) span wing, mounted flaps and had a wing area of 130 sq ft (12 m2). The cabin width was 45 in (110 cm). The design power range was 65 to 100 hp (48 to 75 kW) and the engine used in the prototype was a 65 hp (48 kW) Subaru EA81 automotive conversion powerplant.
The aircraft was designed to be constructed from plans and emphasized economy. The designer claimed it could be constructed for US$5000 in 1996, including a second hand Subaru engine. It was designed to be easy to convert between tricycle and conventional landing gear.