This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Trounce.
it’s A 7 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: BEST, ROUT, BEAT, MAUL, CREAM, STOMP, WHIP, DRUB, LICK, TROMP, MOPUP, CRUSH, DEFEAT, WHUP, PLASTER, DESTROY, WHOP, WHOMP, CLOBBER, VANQUISH.
Last seen on: –The Washington Post Crossword – May 27 2020
–LA Times Crossword 27 May 20, Wednesday
–NY Times Crossword 29 Feb 20, Saturday
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 30 2019
–Universal Crossword – Jun 3 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 12 2018
–LA Times Crossword 18 Nov 18, Sunday
–The Washington Post Crossword – Nov 18 2018
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 22 2018
-Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jun 1 2018
-Universal Crossword November 4 2017 Saturday
Random information on the term “BEST”:
The Best FIFA Football Awards 2016 were held on 9 January 2017 in Zurich, Switzerland. The Best FIFA Football Awards are the annual recognitions awarded by FIFA to several individuals across different categories, including: best eleven players of the year, known as FIFA FIFPro World XI (awards goalkeeper, defenders, midfielders, attackers), FIFA World Coach of the Year for men’s and for women’s football, best female player of the year, best male player of the year, and best goal of the year (known as FIFA Puskás Award). The FIFA Fair Play Award is the only award that usually goes to groups or entities instead of individuals.
The selection criteria for the (men’s and women’s) players of the year were: sporting performance, as well as general conduct on and off the pitch from 20 November 2015 to 22 November 2016. The selection criteria for the coaches of the year were: performance and general behaviour of their teams on and off the pitch from 20 November 2015 to 22 November 2016.
Random information on the term “MAUL”:
This category includes prototype firearms and firearms designed for military use which never entered general service.
The following 134 pages are in this category, out of 134 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
Random information on the term “CREAM”:
The following 11 pages are in this category, out of 11 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
Random information on the term “STOMP”:
A stomp (also referred to as a stamp) is a downwards strike with the heel of the foot from the stand-up position, and is usually directed at the head or body of a downed opponent. A stomp similar to an axe kick is referred to as an axe stomp, while a particularly powerful jumping stomp with both heels is called a bronco kick, and a stomp from the clinch directed at the opponent’s foot is called a foot stomp or a heel stomp.
Stomping is a disallowed practice in most combat sports. Certain mixed martial arts organizations do however allow stomping to different extents. The Ultimate Fighting Championship allows stomps to be performed from the clinch, while it disallows stomping a downed opponent. Although now defunct as a promotion, PRIDE FC rules allowed competitors to stomp a downed opponent, either to the head or body. Singapore-based ONE Fighting Championship that essentially uses a combination of UFC and PRIDE rules does allow stomps on limbs and trunk of a downed opponent but not to the head.
Random information on the term “WHIP”:
A whip antenna is an antenna consisting of a straight flexible wire or rod. The bottom end of the whip is connected to the radio receiver or transmitter. The antenna is designed to be flexible so that it does not easily break, and the name is derived from the whip-like motion that it exhibits when disturbed. Whip antennas for portable radios are often made of a series of interlocking telescoping metal tubes, so they can be retracted when not in use. Longer ones, made for mounting on vehicles and structures, are made of a flexible fiberglass rod around a wire core and can be up to 35 ft (10 m) long. The most common type is the quarter-wave whip, which is approximately one-quarter of a wavelength long. Whips are the most common type of monopole antenna, and are used in the HF, VHF and UHF radio bands. They are widely used as the antennas for hand-held radios, such as cell phones, cordless phones, walkie-talkies, FM radios, boom boxes, Wi-Fi enabled devices, and GPS receivers, and are attached to vehicles as the antennas for car radios and two-way radios for wheeled vehicles and for aircraft. Larger versions mounted on roofs and radio masts are used as base station antennas for police, fire, ambulance, taxi, and other vehicle dispatchers.
Random information on the term “TROMP”:
This category has the following 7 subcategories, out of 7 total.
The following 49 pages are in this category, out of 49 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
Random information on the term “WHOP”:
WHOP (1230 AM) is a radio station broadcasting a News Talk Information format. Licensed to and serving Hopkinsville, Kentucky, USA, the station serves the Clarksville-Hopkinsville area radio market. The station is currently owned by Forcht Broadcasting.
The station first began broadcasting on January 6, 1940. It is the Hopkinsville area’s long-time home of CBS Radio, and that affiliation remains with the station to this day.
As a news-talk-information format radio station, WHOP’s programming content includes local newscasts, and public affairs programs. Syndicated radio programs on WHOP include The Rush Limbaugh Show, The Dave Ramsey Show, Coast to Coast AM, and America in the Morning. Hourly national news updates are provided by CBS Radio News. WHOP also provides programming from Premiere Radio Networks.
Sports programming on WHOP-AM includes regionally-syndicated sports packages of live coverage of games, including:
Random information on the term “CLOBBER”:
Clobber is an abstract strategy game invented in 2001 by combinatorial game theorists Michael H. Albert, J.P. Grossman and Richard Nowakowski. It has subsequently been studied by Elwyn Berlekamp and Erik Demaine among others. Since 2005, it has been one of the events in the Computer Olympiad.
Players take turns to move one of their own pieces onto an orthogonally adjacent opposing piece, removing it from the game. The winner of the game is the player who makes the last move (i.e. whose opponent cannot move).
Clobber is best played with two players and takes an average of 15 minutes to play. It is suggested for ages 8 and up. It is typically played on a rectangular white and black checkerboard. To start the game, each of the squares on the checkerboard is occupied by a stone. White stones are placed on the white squares and black stones on the black squares. To move, the player must pick up one of his or her own stones and “clobber” an opponent’s stone on an adjacent square, either horizontally or vertically. Once the opponent’s stone is clobbered, it must then be removed from the board and replaced by the stone that was moved. The player who, on their turn, is unable to move, loses the game.