This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Zap.
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Possible Answers: STUN, FRY, LASE, DELETE, NUKE, TASE, ZONK, IRRADIATE, MICROWAVE.
Random information on the term “STUN”:
Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) is a standardized exterior gateway protocol designed to exchange routing and reachability information among autonomous systems (AS) on the Internet. The protocol is often classified as a path vector protocol but is sometimes also classed as a distance-vector routing protocol. The Border Gateway Protocol makes routing decisions based on paths, network policies, or rule-sets configured by a network administrator and is involved in making core routing decisions.
BGP may be used for routing within an autonomous system. In this application it is referred to as Interior Border Gateway Protocol, Internal BGP, or iBGP. In contrast, the Internet application of the protocol may be referred to as Exterior Border Gateway Protocol, External BGP, or eBGP.
The current version of BGP is version 4 (BGP4), which was published as RFC 4271 in 2006, after progressing through 20 drafts documents based on RFC 1771 version 4. RFC 4271 corrected errors, clarified ambiguities, and updated the specification with common industry practices. The major enhancement was the support for Classless Inter-Domain Routing and use of route aggregation to decrease the size of routing tables. BGP4 has been in use on the Internet since 1994.
Random information on the term “FRY”:
The Republic of Serbia (Serbian: Република Србија/Republika Srbija) was a constituent country of Serbia and Montenegro (Federal Republic of Yugoslavia) between 1992 and 2006. With Montenegro’s secession from the union with Serbia in 2006, both became sovereign states in their own right.
After the League of Communists of Yugoslavia collapsed in 1990, the Socialist Republic of Serbia led by Slobodan Milošević’s Socialist Party (formerly Communists) adopted a new constitution, declaring itself a constituent republic with democratic institutions within Yugoslavia, and the “Socialist” adjective was dropped from the official title. As Yugoslavia broke up, in 1992 Serbia and Montenegro formed a new federation, called the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, and after 2003, Serbia and Montenegro.
Serbia claimed that it was not involved in the wars in Bosnia and Croatia. However the Serb rebel entities both sought direct unification with Serbia. SAO Krajina and later the Republic of Serbian Krajina sought to become “a constitutive part of the unified state territory of the Republic of Serbia”. Republika Srpska’s President Radovan Karadžić declared that he did not want Srpska to be in a federation alongside Serbia in Yugoslavia, but that Srpska should be directly incorporated into Serbia. While Serbia acknowledged both entities’ desire to be in a common state with Serbia, both entities chose the path of individual independence and so the Serbian government did not recognise them as part of Serbia, or within the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia.
Random information on the term “DELETE”:
File deletion is a way of removing a file from a computer’s file system.
Examples of reasons for deleting files are:
All operating systems include commands for deleting files (rm on Unix, era in CP/M and DR-DOS, del/erase in MS-DOS/PC DOS, DR-DOS, Microsoft Windows etc.). File managers also provide a convenient way of deleting files. Files may be deleted one-by-one, or a whole directory tree may be deleted.
The common problem with deleting files is accidental removal of information that later proves to be important. One way to deal with this is to back up files regularly. Erroneously deleted files may then be found in archives.
Another technique often used is not to delete files instantly, but to move them to a temporary directory whose contents can then be deleted at will. This is how the “recycle bin” or “trash can” works. Microsoft Windows and Apple’s Mac OS X, as well as some Linux distributions, all employ this strategy.
In MS-DOS, one can use the undelete command. In MS-DOS the “deleted” files are not really deleted, but only marked as deleted—so they could be undeleted during some time, until the disk blocks they used are eventually taken up by other files. This is how data recovery programs work, by scanning for files that have been marked as deleted. As the space is freed up per byte, rather than per file, this can sometimes cause data to be recovered incompletely. Defragging a drive may prevent undeletion, as the blocks used by deleted file might be overwritten since they are marked as “empty”.
Random information on the term “TASE”:
The TA-100 Index, typically referred to as the Tel Aviv 100, is a stock market index of the 100 most highly capitalised companies listed on the Tel Aviv Stock Exchange (TASE). The index began on 1 January 1992 with a base level of 100. The highest value reached to date is 1247.92, in January 2011.
The index is maintained by the Tel Aviv Stock Exchange and is calculated in real-time during trading hours and published every 30 seconds. The index combines the companies that are listed in the TA-25 and TA-75 indices.
The TA-25 Index is the TASE’s flagship index. It was first published in 1992 under the name “MA’OF Index”. The TA-25 index tracks the prices of the shares of the 25 companies with the highest market capitalization on the exchange. It serves as an underlying asset for options and futures, Index-Linked Certificates and Reverse Certificates traded on the exchange and worldwide. The index also began on 1 January 1992 with a base level of 100.
The TA-75 is a share index of the 75 most highly capitalised companies listed on the Tel Aviv Stock Exchange, which are not included in the TA-25 index. The index began in 1999 with a base level of 100.