This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: In addition.
it’s A 11 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: ELSE, ALSO, AND, TOO, YET, TEND, AGAIN, MORE, THEN, ALONG, PLUS, EXTRA, ASWELL, ATTHAT, TOBOOT, BESIDES, MOREOVER.
Last seen on: –Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 18 2021
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 10 2021
–LA Times Crossword 9 Mar 21, Tuesday
–USA Today Crossword – Mar 2 2021
–USA Today Crossword – Mar 2 2021
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Feb 21 2021
–USA Today Crossword – Feb 18 2021
–Irish Times Simplex – Feb 6 2021
–USA Today Crossword – Jan 8 2021
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Nov 18 2020
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 17 2020
–Newsday.com Crossword – Oct 19 2020
–Newsday.com Crossword – Sep 28 2020
–Newsday.com Crossword – Sep 16 2020
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 1 2020
–Universal Crossword – Aug 27 2020
–Newsday.com Crossword – Jun 24 2020
–Newsday.com Crossword – Jun 8 2020
–The Washington Post Crossword – May 26 2020
–NY Times Crossword 19 May 20, Tuesday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – March 10 2020 – On the Decline
–Irish Times Simplex – Mar 9 2020
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 9 2020
–USA Today Crossword – Mar 6 2020
–USA Today Crossword – Feb 24 2020
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – February 21 2020 – Game Pieces
–Universal Crossword – Feb 19 2020
–USA Today Crossword – Jan 19 2020
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Jan 14 2020
–NY Times Crossword 13 Jan 20, Monday
–LA Times Crossword 30 Dec 19, Monday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – December 17 2019 – Two-Part Harmony
–NY Times Crossword 28 Oct 19, Monday
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 28 2019
–Daily Celebrity Crossword – 9/25/19 Wayback Wednesday
–LA Times Crossword 4 Sep 19, Wednesday
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Aug 7 2019
–Irish Times Simplex – Jul 20 2019
–NY Times Crossword 17 Jul 19, Wednesday
–Newsday.com Crossword – Jul 8 2019
–Premier Sunday – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Apr 21 2019
–Newsday.com Crossword – Apr 15 2019
–USA Today Crossword – Mar 4 2019
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 21 2019
–Newsday.com Crossword – Jan 21 2019
–Universal Crossword – Jan 17 2019
–Universal Crossword – Jan 16 2019
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Jan 4 2019
–USA Today Crossword – Jan 4 2019
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Dec 16 2018
–Daily Celebrity Crossword – 10/11/18 Top 40 Thursday
–The Washington Post Crossword – Sep 30 2018
–LA Times Crossword 30 Sep 18, Sunday
–Newsday.com Crossword – Sep 18 2018
–Irish Times Simplex Crossword – Sep 7 2018
–Newsday.com Crossword – Sep 3 2018
Random information on the term “ALSO”:
An emergency department (ED), also known as an accident & emergency department (A&E), emergency room (ER), emergency ward (EW) or casualty department, is a medical treatment facility specializing in emergency medicine, the acute care of patients who present without prior appointment; either by their own means or by that of an ambulance. The emergency department is usually found in a hospital or other primary care center.
Due to the unplanned nature of patient attendance, the department must provide initial treatment for a broad spectrum of illnesses and injuries, some of which may be life-threatening and require immediate attention. In some countries, emergency departments have become important entry points for those without other means of access to medical care.
The emergency departments of most hospitals operate 24 hours a day, although staffing levels may be varied in an attempt to reflect patient volume.
Accident services were already provided by workmen’s compensation plans, railway companies, and municipalities in Europe and the United States by the late mid-nineteenth century, but the first specialized trauma care center in the world was opened in 1911 in the United States at the University of Louisville Hospital in Louisville, Kentucky, and was developed by surgeon Arnold Griswold during the 1930s. Griswold also equipped police and fire vehicles with medical supplies and trained officers to give emergency care while en route to the hospital.
Random information on the term “AND”:
In grammar, a conjunction (abbreviated CONJ or CNJ) is a part of speech that connects words, phrases, or clauses that are called the conjuncts of the conjoining construction. The term discourse marker is mostly used for conjunctions joining sentences. This definition may overlap with that of other parts of speech, so what constitutes a “conjunction” must be defined for each language. In general, a conjunction is an invariable grammatical particle and it may or may not stand between the items in a conjunction.
The definition may also be extended to idiomatic phrases that behave as a unit with the same function, e.g. “as well as”, “provided that”.
A simple literary example of a conjunction: “the truth of nature, and the power of giving interest”. (Samuel Taylor Coleridge’s Biographia Literaria)
Conjunctions may be placed at the beginning of sentences: “But some superstition about the practice persists”.
Coordinating conjunctions, also called coordinators, are conjunctions that join, or coordinate, two or more items (such as words, main clauses, or sentences) of equal syntactic importance. In English, the mnemonic acronym FANBOYS can be used to remember the coordinators for, and, nor, but, or, yet, and so. These are not the only coordinating conjunctions; various others are used, including:ch. 9:p. 171 “and nor” (British), “but nor” (British), “or nor” (British), “neither” (“They don’t gamble; neither do they smoke”), “no more” (“They don’t gamble; no more do they smoke”), and “only” (“I would go, only I don’t have time”). Types of coordinating conjunctions include cumulative conjunctions, adversative conjunctions, alternative conjunctions, and illative conjunctions.
Random information on the term “YET”:
Yet is a common English word that, when used as a conjunction, is equivalent to the words “but” or “nevertheless”.
However, used as an adverb, yet defines an action’s persistence in time. The word can define an action in the past, present or future:
“yet” in questions:
The above use of “yet” is illogical, but very common and thus considered correct.
Also, yet is a local dialect term in lowland Scotland and Cumbria for a gate.
Yet may also refer to:
Random information on the term “MORE”:
In computing, more is a command to view (but not modify) the contents of a text file one screen at a time. It is available on Unix and Unix-like systems, DOS, OS/2, and Microsoft Windows. Programs of this sort are called pagers. more is a very basic pager, originally allowing only forward navigation through a file, though newer implementations do allow for limited backward movement.
The more command was originally written by Daniel Halbert, a graduate student at the University of California, Berkeley, in 1978. It was first included in 3.0 BSD, and has since become a standard program in all Unix systems. less, a similar command with the extended capability of allowing both forward and backward navigation through the file was written by Mark Nudelman between 1983 and 1985 and is now included in most Unix and Unix-like systems.
The command-syntax is:
If no file name is provided, more looks for input from standard input.
Once more has obtained input, it displays as much as can fit on the current screen and waits for user input to advance, with the exception that a form feed (^L) will also cause more to wait at that line, regardless of the amount of text on the screen. In the lower-left corner of the screen is displayed the text “–More–” and a percentage, representing the percent of the file that more has paged through. (This percentage includes the text displayed on the current screen.) When more reaches the end of a file (100%) it exits. The most common methods of navigating through a file are Enter, which advances the output by one line, and Space, which advances the output by one screen.
Random information on the term “PLUS”:
+ (pronounced “plus”) is the debut studio album by English singer-songwriter, Ed Sheeran, released on 9 September 2011 by Asylum Records and Atlantic Records. The album marks Sheeran’s commercial breakthrough, having previously released five EPs independently. Jake Gosling and Sheeran produced the majority of the album, with additional production by American hip hop producer, No I.D..
Media interest surrounding + was fuelled significantly by its two preceding singles—”The A Team” and “You Need Me, I Don’t Need You”—which peaked at No. 3 and No. 4 on the UK Singles Chart respectively. “Lego House” was released on 11 November 2011 as the album’s third single and emulated the chart success of its predecessors, peaking at No. 5 in the UK. Three further singles—”Drunk”, “Small Bump”, and “Give Me Love”—were released throughout the year, all charting within the top 25 of the UK Singles Chart.
It was met with generally positive reviews from music critics. Upon release, + debuted atop of the UK Albums Chart with first-week sales exceeding 102,000 copies. The album performed well on the US Billboard 200, peaking at No. 5, selling 42,000 copies. The album was the highest debut for a British artist’s first studio album in the US since Susan Boyle’s I Dreamed a Dream in 2009. + is the 8th best selling album of the decade in the United Kingdom.