Big galoot

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Possible Answers: APE, OAF, LOUT, LUG, DOLT, BOZO.

Last seen on: –LA Times Crossword 19 Sep 21, Sunday
NY Times Crossword 20 Mar 21, Saturday
NY Times Crossword 20 Mar 21, Saturday
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 18 2020
NY Times Crossword 6 Aug 19, Tuesday
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jul 25 2019 Crossword – May 12 2019 Crossword – May 12 2019
Wall Street Journal Crossword – Jan 22 2019 – Generation Z

Random information on the term “APE”:

Comet is a web application model in which a long-held HTTP request allows a web server to push data to a browser, without the browser explicitly requesting it. Comet is an umbrella term, encompassing multiple techniques for achieving this interaction. All these methods rely on features included by default in browsers, such as JavaScript, rather than on non-default plugins. The Comet approach differs from the original model of the web, in which a browser requests a complete web page at a time.

The use of Comet techniques in web development predates the use of the word Comet as a neologism for the collective techniques. Comet is known by several other names, including Ajax Push, Reverse Ajax, Two-way-web, HTTP Streaming, and HTTP server push among others. The term Comet is not an acronym, but was coined by Alex Russell in his 2006 blog post Comet: Low Latency Data for the Browser.

The ability to embed Java applets into browsers (starting with Netscape 2.0 in March 1996) made two-way sustained communications possible, using a raw TCP socket to communicate between the browser and the server. This socket can remain open as long as the browser is at the document hosting the applet. Event notifications can be sent in any format – text or binary – and decoded by the applet.

APE on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “OAF”:

In human–computer interaction, computer accessibility (also known as accessible computing) refers to the accessibility of a computer system to all people, regardless of disability type or severity of impairment. The term “accessibility” is most often used in reference to specialized hardware or software, or a combination of both, designed to enable use of a computer by a person with a disability or impairment. Specific technologies may be referred to as assistive technology.

There are many disabilities or impairments that can be a barrier to effective computer use. These impairments, which can be acquired from disease, trauma, or may be congenital, include but are not limited to:

Accessibility is often abbreviated as the numeronym a11y, where the number 11 refers to the number of letters omitted. This parallels the abbreviations of internationalization and localization as i18n and l10n respectively.

People wishing to overcome an impairment in order to use a computer comfortably and productively may require a “special needs assessment” by an assistive technology consultant (such as an occupational therapist, a rehabilitation engineering technologist, or an educational technologist) to help them identify and configure appropriate assistive technologies to meet individual needs. Even those who are unable to leave their own home or who live far from assessment providers may be assessed (and assisted) remotely using remote desktop software and a web cam. For example, the assessor logs on to the client’s computer via a broadband Internet connection, observes the users computer skills, and then remotely makes accessibility adjustments to the client’s computer where necessary.

OAF on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “LUG”:

Lug (Serbian Cyrillic: Луг) is a village in western part of the Serbian province of Vojvodina, in the municipality of Beočin, South Bačka District. It lies on the northwest slopes of Fruška gora mountain, in the region of Syrmia. The village has a population numbering 801 people (2002 census), most of them being ethnic Slovaks.

The village originates from the late 19th century, when the local land owner Odescalchi employed people from Bački Petrovac and Gložan, Slovak villages across the Danube, in order to satisfy growing timber export. At first, they resided seasonally and returned to their villages. In order to ensure more permanent work force, they offered them cleared forest land as loan, at the location of the later village. In 1910, the village had 371 residents, and in the mid-century around 500.

The residents are mostly engaged in agriculture, with a part working in nearby Beočin.

Cultural society “Mladost”, with folklore section, maintains the Slovak traditions and dances. The village twice hosted the Slovak cultural festival “Tancuj, tancuj”, and their members acted in various folklore festivals across Europe.

LUG on Wikipedia