This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Go kaput.
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Possible Answers: DIE, FAIL, CRAPOUT.
Random information on the term “DIE”:
A die (pronunciation: /dʌɪ/) in the context of integrated circuits is a small block of semiconducting material, on which a given functional circuit is fabricated. Typically, integrated circuits are produced in large batches on a single wafer of electronic-grade silicon (EGS) or other semiconductor (such as GaAs) through processes such as photolithography. The wafer is cut (“diced”) into many pieces, each containing one copy of the circuit. Each of these pieces is called a die.
There are three commonly used plural forms: dice, dies, and die.
Single NPN bipolar junction transistor die.
Close-up of an RGB light-emitting diode, showing the three individual dice.
A small-scale integrated circuit die, with bond wires attached.
A VLSI integrated-circuit die.
Two dice bonded onto one chip carrier.
The “naked” die without chip carrier of a Cell processor.
Intel Xeon E7440 die, mounted on heat spreader. Die is 22×23 mm (506 mm2), and contains 7009190000000000000♠1900000000 transistors.
Random information on the term “FAIL”:
In the motion picture industry, a “box office bomb” or “box office flop” is a film that is viewed as highly unsuccessful or unprofitable during its theatrical run, sometimes following hype regarding its cost, production, or marketing efforts. Generally, any film for which the production and marketing costs exceed the combined revenue recovered after release is considered to have “bombed”.
Gauging the financial success of a film is difficult, and because there is no reliable definition, what makes a box-office bomb can be very subjective. Not all films that fail to earn back their estimated costs during their theatrical runs are bombs, and the label is generally applied to films that miss earnings projections by a wide margin, particularly when they are very expensive to produce, and sometimes in conjunction with middling or poor reviews (though critical reception has an imperfect connection to box office performance).
Beginning in the 1980s, cinemas started to drop movies that suffered a poor opening weekend. This made the performance of a film on its opening weekend much more crucial to its perception. With the growth of the Internet during the 1990s, chat rooms and websites enabled negative word of mouth to spread rapidly.