This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Kind.
it’s A 4 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: SORT, BREED, SOT, NICE, ILK, ORDER, TYPE, GENRE, MODE, GOOD, CLASS, STRIPE, GENUS, AMIABLE, GENTLE, MANNER, SPECIES, HUMANE, BENIGN, FRIENDLY, HOSPITABLE, BENEVOLENT, CHARITABLE, ALTRUISTIC, BIGHEARTED.
Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 27 Oct 20, Tuesday
–NY Times Crossword 21 Sep 20, Monday
–NY Times Crossword 2 Aug 20, Sunday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – May 21 2020 – To the Letter
–USA Today Crossword – May 8 2020
–The Telegraph – QUICK CROSSWORD NO: 29,354 – May 4 2020
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – October 14 2019 – Food for Afterthought
–New York Times Crossword – Feb 17 2019
–NY Times Crossword 6 Dec 18, Thursday
–NY Times Crossword 7 Oct 18, Sunday
–NY Times Crossword 7 Oct 18, Sunday
Random information on the term “SORT”:
According to the Federation of American Scientists, an organization that assesses nuclear weapon stockpiles, as of 2016, Russian Federation possesses 7,300 total nuclear warheads, of which 1,790 are strategically operational. This is in large part due to the special bomber counting rules allowed by the treaty which counts each strategic nuclear bomber as one warhead irrespective of the number of warheads—gravity bombs and/or cruise missiles carried by the aircraft. The figures are, by necessity, only estimates because “the exact number of nuclear weapons in each country’s possession is a closely held national secret.” In addition to nuclear weapons, Russia declared an arsenal of 39,967 tons of chemical weapons in 1997, of which 57% have been destroyed. The Soviet Union ratified the Geneva Protocol on April 5, 1928 with reservations. The reservations were later dropped on January 18, 2001. Russia is also party to the Biological Weapons Convention and the Chemical Weapons Convention. The Soviet Union had a peak stockpile of 45,000 nuclear warheads in 1988. It is estimated that from 1949 to 1991 the Soviet Union produced approximately 55,000 nuclear warheads.
Random information on the term “SOT”:
A small outline transistor (SOT) is a small footprint, discrete surface mount transistor commonly used in consumer electronics. Many manufacturers also offer the nearly identical thin small outline transistor (TSOT) package for use in electronic circuits where height is an important consideration.
The SOT23-3 package is very popular and a common package for transistors, and is also used for diodes and voltage regulators.
The SOT89-3 electrically only has three leads (contact/pin). The wide lead (tab) is physically part of the middle lead on the other side of the package. Some call this package a SOT89-4, since it visually appears to have four leads when looking down at the part.
Random information on the term “NICE”:
Healthcare Improvement Scotland (HIS) is the national healthcare improvement organisation for Scotland. It is a public body which is part of the Scottish National Health Service, created in April 2011.
NHS Quality Improvement Scotland (NHS QIS) was established on 1 January 2003 as a special health board with a remit to improve the quality of healthcare in Scotland. HIS was established by the Public Services Reform (Scotland) Act 2010, taking over the work of QIS and the regulatory functions, in regard to independent healthcare provision, previously conducted by the Care Commission, now renamed the Care Inspectorate.
The function of this body is to implement the healthcare priorities of the Scottish Government, in particular the Healthcare Quality Strategy of NHS Scotland.
Healthcare Improvement Scotland incorporates several organisations:
The Healthcare Environment Inspectorate (HEI) carries out safety and cleanliness inspections of healthcare services across NHS Scotland. The assessments and inspections are to ensure that healthcare services are meeting the required standards of care, that good practice is identified and that areas for improvement are addressed.
Random information on the term “ILK”:
4JOB, 4JOC, 4JOD
Lysophosphatidic acid phosphatase type 6 is an acid phosphatase enzyme that is encoded in humans by the ACP6 gene.
It acts as a phosphomonoesterase at low pHs. It is responsible for the hydrolysis of Lysophosphatidic acids (LPAs) to their respective monoacylglycerols and the release a free phosphate group in the process. The enzyme has higher activity for myristate-LPA (14 carbon chain), oleate-LPA (18 carbon chain and one unsaturated carbon-carbon bond), laurate-LPA (12 carbon chain) or palmitate-LPA (16 carbon chain). When the substrate is stearate-LPA (18 carbon chain), the enzyme has reduced activity. Phosphatidic acids can also be hydrolyzed by lysophosphatidic acid phosphatase, but at a significantly lower rate. The addition of the second fatty chain makes fitting into the active site much harder.
Random information on the term “TYPE”:
The type–token distinction is used in disciplines such as logic, linguistics, metalogic, typography, and computer programming to clarify what words mean.
The sentence “they drive the same car” is ambiguous. Do they drive the same type of car (the same model) or the same instance of a car type (a single vehicle)? Clarity requires us to distinguish words that represent abstract types from words that represent objects that embody or exemplify types. The type–token distinction separates types (representing abstract descriptive concepts) from tokens (representing objects that instantiate concepts).
For example: “bicycle” is a type that represents the concept of a bicycle; whereas “my bicycle” is a token that represents an object that instantiates that type. In the sentence “the bicycle is becoming more popular” the word “bicycle” is a type representing a concept; whereas in the sentence “the bicycle is in the garage” the word “bicycle” is a token representing a particular object.
Random information on the term “MODE”:
In linguistics, grammatical mood (also mode) is a grammatical feature of verbs, used for signaling modality.:p.181; That is, it is the use of verbal inflections that allow speakers to express their attitude toward what they are saying (e.g. a statement of fact, of desire, of command, etc.). The term is also used more broadly to describe the syntactic expression of modality, that is, the use of verb phrases that do not involve inflexion of the verb itself.
Mood is distinct from grammatical tense or grammatical aspect, although the same word patterns are used for expressing more than one of these meanings at the same time in many languages, including English and most other modern Indo-European languages. (See tense–aspect–mood for a discussion of this.)
Some examples of moods are indicative, interrogatory, imperative, emphatic, subjunctive, injunctive, optative, potential. These are all finite forms of the verb. Infinitives, gerunds, and participles, which are non-finite forms of the verb, are not considered to be examples of moods.
Random information on the term “GOOD”:
Natural law (Latin: ius naturale, lex naturalis) is a philosophy that certain rights are inherent by virtue of human nature endowed by nature, God, or a transcendent source, and can be understood universally through human reason. Historically, natural law refers to the use of reason to analyze human nature to deduce binding rules of moral behavior from nature’s or God’s creation of reality and mankind. The law of nature, as determined by nature, is universal.
Natural law first appeared in ancient Greek philosophy, and was referred to by Roman philosopher Cicero. It was subsequently alluded to in the Bible, and was then developed in the Middle Ages by Catholic philosophers such as Albert the Great, and Thomas Aquinas. During the Age of Enlightenment, modern natural law theories were further developed, combining inspiration from the Roman law, and alongside philosophies like social contract theory. It featured greatly in the works of Alberico Gentili, Francisco Suárez, Richard Hooker, Thomas Hobbes, Hugo Grotius, Samuel von Pufendorf, Matthew Hale, John Locke, Francis Hutcheson, Jean Jacques Burlamaqui, Jean Jacques Rousseau, Emmerich de Vattel, Cesare Beccaria and Francesco Mario Pagano. It was used to challenge the divine right of kings, and became an alternative justification for the establishment of a social contract, positive law, and government – and thus legal rights – in the form of classical republicanism. Conversely, the concept of natural rights is used by others to challenge the legitimacy of all such establishments.
Random information on the term “CLASS”:
The Canadian Land Surface Scheme (CLASS) is a land surface parametrization scheme for use in large scale climate models. It is a state-of-the-art model, using physically based equations to simulate the energy and water balances of vegetation, snow and soil. CLASS is being developed in a research project led by D. Verseghy at the Canadian Atmospheric Environment Service.
Random information on the term “STRIPE”:
A stripe is a line or band that differs in color or tone from an adjacent area. Stripes are a group of such lines.
As a pattern (more than one stripe together), stripes are commonly seen in nature, food, emblems, clothing, and elsewhere.
Two-toned stripes inherently draw one’s attention, and as such are used to signal hazards. They are used in road signs, barricade tape, and thresholds.
In nature, as with the zebra, stripes may have developed through natural selection to produce motion dazzle.[not in citation given]
Stripes may give appeal to certain foods. One example is the candy cane.
For hundreds of years, stripes have been used in clothing. Striped clothing has frequently had negative symbolism in Western cultures. Historian Michel Pastoureau explores the cultural history of these design decisions in the book, The Devil’s Cloth.
Stripes on garment first appeared in the Medieval times. During that era, only prisoners, criminals, clowns, prostitutes, hangmen, etc. were seen wearing a black and white stripped garment. However, by the end of the nineteenth century, a new definition of stripes was created by Queen Victoria. The queen dressed her son a sailor suit during a Royal Yacht boarding event. Stripes were no longer just associated with “someone evil.” Stripes were then connected with words such as “marine” and “sea”. Navy blue and white stripes were adopted by swimmers on their bathing suits. At the beginning of the twentieth century, the stripe fashion became mainstream again. Coco Chanel was inspired by the workers’ uniform during her trip to the French Rivera, and she started to apply the “Navy and White Strips” into her designs. In the 50s, movie starts were seen wearing striped shirts through the media. During the 60s and 70s, more and more people started to wear striped shirts as the garment was seen as a symbol of rebellion.