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Possible Answers: HON.
Last seen on: USA Today Crossword – Aug 23 2017
Random information on the term “Sweetie”:
A term of endearment is a word or phrase used to address or describe a person, animal or inanimate object for which the speaker feels love or affection. Terms of endearment are used for a variety of reasons, such as parents addressing their children and lovers addressing each other.
Such words may not in their original use, bear any resemblance in meaning to the meaning attached when used as a term of endearment, for example calling a significant other “pumpkin”. Some words are clearly derived from each other, such as “sweetheart” and “sweetie”, while others bear no etymological resemblance, such as “baby”, “babe”, and “cutie”. “Honey” has been documented as a term of endearment from at least the 14th century. “Baby” is first used in 1839 and “sugar” only appears as recently as 1930.
Each term of endearment has its own connotations, which are highly dependent on the situation they are used in, such as tone of voice, body language, and social context. Saying “Hey baby, you’re looking good” varies greatly from the use “Baby, don’t swim at the deep end of the pool!” Certain terms can be perceived as offensive or patronizing, depending on the context and speaker.
Random information on the term “HON”:
Han (simplified Chinese: 韩; traditional Chinese: 韓; pinyin: Hán; Korean: 한) is a common Chinese surname. The spelling “Han” is based on China’s pinyin system and so used throughout Mainland China. Spelling can vary from ‘Hon’ in Cantonese-speaking areas to ‘Hang’ in Hainan.
Less common Chinese surnames romanized as Han include: 寒 (Hán) and 汉/漢 (Hàn). Han (韩) is currently ranked 25th in China in terms of the number of bearers at around 8 million persons.
‘姬’ (Jì) is an ancient Chinese surname. It is an alternate surname of the Yellow Emperor (Gongsun Xuanyuan) and the Zhou ruling family. A descendent of King Wu of Zhou, Wan, was given land in Hanyuan. Wan’s descendants created the State of Han during the Warring States period. When the state was conquered by Qin in 230 BC, members of the ruling family adopted Han ‘韩’ as their surname.
Non-Han ethnic groups tend to adopt Chinese surnames through the process known as sinicization. During the reforms of Emperor Xiao Wen of Northern Wei, the Xianbei surname ‘Dahan’, 大汗 (dà hàn) in Chinese, was changed to Han ‘韩’ because the two names sound similar after ‘Da’ or ‘大’ is dropped. Manchu clan names Hacihuri (Chinese: 哈思呼哩; pinyin: Hāsīhūlī), Hangiya (Chinese: 韩佳; pinyin: Hánjiā), Hanja (Chinese: 罕扎; pinyin: Hànzhā), Hanyan (Chinese: 翰颜; pinyin: Hányán), and Gilate (Chinese: 吉喇特; pinyin: Jílǎtè) were changed to Han ‘韩’.