This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Upset.
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Possible Answers: ADO, SAD, IRATE, SORE, RILE, TIP, IRK, ALARM, ROIL, OVERT, EVERT, IRED, ANGRY, IRKED, RILED, CROSS, MIFF, RATTLE, AGITATE, INASTIR, TOPPLE, UNNERVE, SHAKEN, INASTEW, INASTATE, TIPPED, DISRUPT, QUEASY, MOONBEAM, MALDEMER, KEELED, OVERTURN, TIPOVER, DISCOMBOBULATED, DISTRESSED, NAUSEOUS, UNNERVED, OVERTURNED, TURNEDOVER, FLUSTERED, DISTRAIT, DISCONCERT, BOTHERED, DISCOMPOSED.
Last seen on: -Canadiana Crossword – Nov 6 2017
Random information on the term “ADO”:
Ado of Vienne (Latin: Ado Viennensis, French: Adon de Vienne; d. 16 December 874) was archbishop of Vienne in Lotharingia from 850 until his death and is venerated as a saint. He belonged to a prominent Frankish family and spent much his early adulthood in Italy. Several of his letters are extant and reveal their writer as an energetic man of wide sympathies and considerable influence. Ado’s principal works are a martyrologium, and a chronicle, Chronicon sive Breviarium chronicorum de sex mundi aetatibus de Adamo usque ad annum 869.
Born into a noble family, he was sent as a child for his education, first to Sigulfe, abbot of Ferrières, and then to Marcward, abbot of Prüm near Trier. After the death of Marcward in 853, Ado went to Rome where he stayed for nearly five years, and then to Ravenna, after which Remy, archbishop of Lyon, gave him the parish of Saint-Romain near Vienne. The following year he was elected archbishop of Vienne and dedicated in August or September 860, despite opposition from Girart de Roussillon, Count of Paris, and his wife Berthe.
Random information on the term “SAD”:
Sadness is an emotional pain associated with, or characterized by, feelings of disadvantage, loss, despair, grief, helplessness, disappointment and sorrow. An individual experiencing sadness may become quiet or lethargic, and withdraw themselves from others. An example of severe sadness is depression. Crying is often an indication of sadness.
Sadness is one of the “six basic emotions” described by Paul Ekman, along with happiness, anger, surprise, fear, and disgust.
Sadness is a common experience in childhood. Some families may have a (conscious or unconscious) rule that sadness is “not allowed”, but Robin Skynner has suggested that this may cause problems, arguing that with sadness “screened off”, people can become shallow and manic. Pediatrician T. Berry Brazelton suggests that acknowledging sadness can make it easier for families to address more serious emotional problems.
Sadness is part of the normal process of the child separating from an early symbiosis with the mother and becoming more independent. Every time a child separates a little more, he or she will have to cope with a small loss. If the mother cannot allow the minor distress involved, the child may never learn how to deal with sadness by themselves. Brazelton argues that too much cheering a child up devalues the emotion of sadness for them; and Selma Fraiberg suggests that it is important to respect a child’s right to experience a loss fully and deeply.
Random information on the term “TIP”:
Tip and ring are the names of the two conductors or sides of a telephone line. The terms originate in reference to the telephone plugs used for connecting telephone calls in manual switchboards. One side of the line is connected to the metal tip of the plug, and the second is connected to a metal ring behind the tip, separated and insulated from the tip by a non-conducting material. When inserted into a jack, the plug’s tip conductor connects first, followed by the ring conductor. In many European countries tip and ring are referred to as the A and B wires.
The ring conductor has a direct current (DC) potential of −48V to −52V with respect to tip conductor when the line is in the on-hook (idle) state. Neither conductor is referenced to ground. Floating both conductors (not referencing either one to ground) minimizes the pickup of hum from any nearby alternating current (AC) power wires.
The terms tip and ring originated in the early days of telephony when telephone operators used plugs to connect customer calls. They are named after the parts of the plug to which the wires were connected. The words are often abbreviated as T and R.
Random information on the term “IRK”:
This category has the following 3 subcategories, out of 3 total.
The following 72 pages are in this category, out of 72 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
The following 7 files are in this category, out of 7 total.
Random information on the term “ALARM”:
Sheikh Jaber Al Ahmad
Sheikh Saad Al Abdullah
George H. W. Bush
John J. Yeosock
Walter E. Boomer
J. William Kime
Khalid bin Sultan
Peter de la Billière
Hussain Muhammad Ershad
Ali Hassan al-Majid
Izzat Ibrahim al-Douri
Salah Aboud Mahmoud
Hussein Kamel al-Majid
292 killed (147 killed by enemy action, 145 non-hostile deaths)
467 wounded in action
31 Tanks destroyed/disabled
32 Bradley IFVs destroyed/damaged
1 M113 APC destroyed
2 British Warrior APCs destroyed
1 Artillery Piece destroyed
75 Aircraft destroyed
57 aircraft lost, At least 8 aircraft captured (Mirage F1s) 4,200 killed, 12,000 captured ≈200 tanks destroyed/captured 850+ other armored vehicles destroyed/captured
Random information on the term “MIFF”:
The MW-1 (Mehrzweckwaffe 1, multipurpose weapon) is a German munitions dispenser similar to the British JP233. It is designed to be carried on the Tornado IDS, although it can be carried on the F-104 Starfighter and the F-4 Phantom. The MW-1 started to be phased out after the German Government ratified the Convention on Cluster Munitions in 2009.
The MW-1 was designed so that different types of submunitions may be loaded into its 112 tubes. The MIFF, MUSA and MUSPA mines are parachute dropped, and upon reaching the ground self-right and arm. The mines are blast-resistant and are reported to self-destruct within less than forty days from deployment.
(Kleinbombe 44): Bomblets for use against unarmored and light armored targets such as vehicles and airplanes, etc.
(Startbahnbombe): Bomb to destroy runways. The first shaped charge explodes on impact, creating a channel under the surface. An additional charge creates an explosion under the concrete runway to make a crater with heaved sides (large jagged, uprooted edges), making it much more difficult to repair than a simple crater because the large jagged pieces have to be broken off, removed, and edges smoothed before a temporary or permanent repair can be effected.
Random information on the term “RATTLE”:
Joseph Fasano (born 1982) is an American poet. Fasano was raised in Goshen, New York, where he attended Goshen Central High School. He earned a BA in philosophy from Harvard University in 2005 and an MFA from Columbia University in 2008. His poem “Mahler in New York” won the 2008 RATTLE Poetry Prize. He has been a finalist for the Missouri Review Editors’ Prize and the Times Literary Supplement Poetry Competition, among other honors. He has taught at SUNY Purchase, Manhattanville College, and Columbia University.
Fasano’s poems have appeared in the Yale Review, the Southern Review, FIELD, Tin House, Boston Review, Measure, Passages North, the American Literary Review, and other publications.
In 2011, Fasano’s first book, Fugue for Other Hands, won the Cider Press Review Book Award. It was nominated for the Kate Tufts Poetry Award, and it has recently been nominated for the Poets’ Prize, “awarded annually for the best book of verse published by a living American poet two years prior to the award.” His second collection of poems, Inheritance, was released in May, 2014. In 2015, Fasano published Vincent, a book-length poem based very loosely on the 2008 killing of Tim McLean by Vince Li on a Greyhound Bus near Portage la Prairie, Manitoba, on the Trans Canada Highway.