Join together

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Possible Answers: UNITE, WED, MERGE, YOKE, WELD, LINK, TIEIN, FUSE, SPLICE, FASTEN, CONNECT, UNIFY, TEAMUP.

Last seen on: –Universal Crossword – Sep 15 2021
Universal Crossword – Sep 15 2021
The Telegraph – QUICK CROSSWORD NO: 29,725 – Jul 12 2021
USA Today Crossword – Apr 6 2021
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 4 2021
NY Times Crossword 4 Feb 21, Thursday
NY Times Crossword 4 Feb 21, Thursday
Newsday.com Crossword – Oct 21 2020
Newsday.com Crossword – Oct 12 2020
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 9 2020
Jonesin’ – Apr 7 2020
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 6 2019

Random information on the term “UNITE”:

This category is for articles relating to UNITE HERE, the trade union in the United States which is part of the AFL-CIO. Articles about the union’s predecessors (such as UNITE and HERE), should also be included.

The following 34 pages are in this category, out of 34 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).

UNITE on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “WED”:

Wednesday (IPA: /ˈwɛnzdeɪ/) is the day of the week following Tuesday and before Thursday. According to international standard ISO 8601 adopted in most western countries it is the third day of the week. In countries that use the Sunday-first convention Wednesday is defined as the fourth day of the week. It is the fourth day of the week in the Judeo-Christian Hebrew calendar as well, which may have been adopted from the ancient Babylonian calendar. The name is derived from Old English Wōdnesdæg and Middle English Wednesdei, “day of Woden”, reflecting the pre-Christian religion practiced by the Anglo-Saxons. In other languages, such as the French mercredi, the day’s name is a calque of dies Mercurii “day of Mercury”. It has the most letters out of all the Gregorian calendar days.

Wednesday is in the middle of the common Western five-day workweek that starts on Monday and finishes on Friday.

The name Wednesday continues Middle English Wednesdei. Old English still had wōdnesdæg, which would be continued as *Wodnesday (but Old Frisian has an attested wednesdei). By the early 13th century, the i-mutated form was introduced unetymologically.

WED on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “MERGE”:

In traffic engineering, the late merge or zipper method is a convention for merging traffic into a reduced number of lanes. Drivers in merging lanes are expected to use both lanes to advance to the lane reduction point and merge at that location, alternating turns.

The late merge method contrasts with the early merge method. A related scheme is the dynamic late merge.

The late merge method has not been found to increase throughput (throughput is the number of vehicles that pass through a point in a given period of time). However, it considerably reduces queue (“backup”) length (because drivers use the ending lane until its end) and reduces speed differences between the two lanes, increasing safety.

Governments hold campaigns to promote the late merge method because irritation, aggression and feelings of insecurity easily occur while “zipping”. Often drivers who change lanes too early do not like to see other drivers continue until the end of the drop-away lane, even though this late merging is encouraged by the authorities. In Belgium and Germany, a driver can be penalized for not using the late merge method. In Austria only where a traffic sign so indicates.

MERGE on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “WELD”:

WELD is an Oldies and Classic Hits formatted broadcast radio station licensed to Fisher, West Virginia, serving the Potomac Highlands of West Virginia. WELD is owned and operated by Thunder Associates, LLC.

WELD on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “LINK”:

In computing, a hyperlink, or simply a link, is a reference to data that the reader can directly follow either by clicking, tapping, or hovering. A hyperlink points to a whole document or to a specific element within a document. Hypertext is text with hyperlinks. The text that is linked from is called anchor text. A software system that is used for viewing and creating hypertext is a hypertext system, and to create a hyperlink is to hyperlink (or simply to link). A user following hyperlinks is said to navigate or browse the hypertext.

The document containing a hyperlink is known as its source document. For example, in an online reference work such as Wikipedia, many words and terms in the text are hyperlinked to definitions of those terms. Hyperlinks are often used to implement reference mechanisms such as tables of contents, footnotes, bibliographies, indexes, letters and glossaries.

In some hypertext hyperlinks can be bidirectional: they can be followed in two directions, so both ends act as anchors and as targets. More complex arrangements exist, such as many-to-many links.

LINK on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “FUSE”:

In electronics and electrical engineering, a fuse is an electrical safety device that operates to provide overcurrent protection of an electrical circuit including the source of power and the load. Its essential component is a metal wire or strip that melts when too much current flows through it, thereby interrupting the current. It is a sacrificial device and once a fuse has operated it is an open circuit, and it must be replaced or rewired, depending on type.

Fuses have been used as essential safety devices from the early days of electrical engineering, and today there are thousands of different fuse designs which have specific current and voltage ratings, breaking capacity and response times, depending on the application. The time and current operating characteristics of fuses are chosen to provide adequate protection without needless interruption. Wiring regulations usually define a maximum fuse current rating for particular circuits. Short circuits, overloading, mismatched loads, or device failure are the prime reasons for fuse operation.

FUSE on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “CONNECT”:

Connect was a British trade union representing workers in the communications industry.

The union was founded in 1912 as the Society of Post Office Engineering Inspectors. In 1947, the Society of Chief Inspectors merged in, and it adopted the new name of the Society of Telecommunication Engineers. Another merger took place in 1969, when the Telecommunication Traffic Officers’ Association joined, with the name changing to the Society of Post Office Engineers, and in 1975 the Telecommunications Sales Superintendents’ Association merged in, and it became the Society of Post Office Executives, by which point it had more than 20,000 members.

Around the turn of 1983, the union became the Society of Telecom Executives, then finally it became “Connect” in 2000.

Connect’s final president was Denise McGuire, while its final general secretary was Adrian Askew. In 2010, Connect merged into Prospect, the union for managers and engineers.

Certain employers formally recognised Connect, for example, companies like BT Group, O2 plc, Yell Group, Guernsey Telecoms, HP, Vodafone UK and Kingston Communications. In these companies Connect negotiates on members’ behalf.

CONNECT on Wikipedia