Cut down

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Last seen on: –The Washington Post Crossword – May 24 2020
USA Today Crossword – Mar 6 2020
NY Times Crossword 10 Jul 19, Wednesday
The Washington Post Crossword – May 10 2019
Wall Street Journal Crossword – Sep 29 2018 – Frequent Stops
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 11 2018

Random information on the term “AXE”:

Axe (known as Lynx in the United Kingdom, Republic of Ireland, Australia, New Zealand, and People’s Republic of China) is a brand of male grooming products, owned by the Anglo-Dutch company Unilever and marketed towards the young male demographic.

Axe was launched in France in 1983 by Unilever. It was inspired by another of Unilever’s brands, Impulse. Unilever introduced many products in the range, but were forced to use the name Lynx in the United Kingdom, Ireland, Australia, and New Zealand due to trademark issues with the Axe name. In addition, some countries (such as South Africa) introduced the brand as EGO.

Scents have evolved over time. From 1983 until about 1989, the variant names were descriptions of the fragrances and included Musk, Spice, Amber, Oriental, and Marine. From 1990 until 1996, geographic names for fragrances were used. In 2009, the brand launched an eight-centimetre container called the Axe Bullet. The brand has also extended into other areas.

AXE on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “ABATE”:

This category has only the following subcategory.

The following 25 pages are in this category, out of 25 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).

ABATE on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “HEW”:

Hew is a masculine given name. Notable people with the name include:

HEW on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “MOW”:

The track on a railway or railroad, also known as the permanent way, is the structure consisting of the rails, fasteners, railroad ties (sleepers, British English) and ballast (or slab track), plus the underlying subgrade. It enables trains to move by providing a dependable surface for their wheels to roll upon. For clarity it is often referred to as railway track (British English and UIC terminology) or railroad track (predominantly in the United States). Tracks where electric trains or electric trams run are equipped with an electrification system such as an overhead electrical power line or an additional electrified rail.

The term permanent way also refers to the track in addition to lineside structures such as fences etc.

Notwithstanding modern technical developments, the overwhelmingly dominant track form worldwide consists of flat-bottom steel rails supported on timber or pre-stressed concrete sleepers, which are themselves laid on crushed stone ballast.

Most railroads with heavy traffic use continuously welded rails supported by sleepers attached via base plates that spread the load. A plastic or rubber pad is usually placed between the rail and the tie plate where concrete sleepers are used. The rail is usually held down to the sleeper with resilient fastenings, although cut spikes are widely used in North American practice. For much of the 20th century, rail track used softwood timber sleepers and jointed rails, and a considerable extent of this track type remains on secondary and tertiary routes. The rails were typically of flat bottom section fastened to the sleepers with dog spikes through a flat tie plate in North America and Australia, and typically of bullhead section carried in cast iron chairs in British and Irish practice. The London, Midland and Scottish Railway pioneered the conversion to flat-bottomed rail and the supposed advantage of bullhead rail – that the rail could be turned over and re-used when the top surface had become worn – turned out to be unworkable in practice because the underside was usually ruined by fretting from the chairs.

MOW on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “PARED”:

Red, White and Navy Blue

Redfield College is an independent primary and secondary school for boys from years 2 to 12 located in Dural, New South Wales, Australia. The school was founded in 1986 and is run by the Parents for Education Foundation (PARED).

Each student receives a personal tutor selected from the teaching staff. The tutor meets every two weeks with the student for tutorials, and with their parents every term to review progress and help with goal setting.

Redfield’s principal sports include basketball, cricket, rugby and football. Redfield’s sporting division is affiliated with the IPSHA (Independent Primary School Heads of Australia), ISA (Independent Sporting Association), and CIS (Combined independent Schools). Redfield’s senior Rugby team has won the ISA second division championship five times since joining the ISA in 2006. The Redfield First XI won the Second Division Football Championship in its inaugural year in 2012, and also won the 2014 season comprehensively.

PARED on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “REDUCE”:

The following tables provide a comparison of computer algebra systems (CAS). A CAS is a package comprising a set of algorithms for performing symbolic manipulations on algebraic objects, a language to implement them, and an environment in which to use the language. A CAS may include a user interface and graphics capability; and to be effective may require a large library of algorithms, efficient data structures and a fast kernel.

These computer algebra systems are sometimes combined with “front end” programs that provide a better user interface, such as the general-purpose GNU TeXmacs.

Below is a summary of significantly developed symbolic functionality in each of the systems.

Those which do not “edit equations” may have a GUI, plotting, ASCII graphic formulae and math font printing. The ability to generate plaintext files is also a sought-after feature because it allows a work to be understood by people who do not have a computer algebra system installed.

REDUCE on Wikipedia