Sticky stuff

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Last seen on: –LA Times Crossword 25 Nov 21, Thursday
Universal Crossword – Sep 28 2021
USA Today Crossword – Jan 16 2021
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 14 2021
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 10 2020
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 5 2020
Premier Sunday – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 8 2020
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 26 2020
Premier Sunday – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 4 2020
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 25 2020
USA Today Crossword – Aug 25 2020
Wall Street Journal Crossword – August 17 2020 – From the Ground Up
Wall Street Journal Crossword – July 31 2020 – Tormented Artists
LA Times Crossword 30 Jul 20, Thursday
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 20 2020
USA Today Crossword – Mar 5 2020
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 24 2019
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 21 2019
NY Times Crossword 5 Dec 19, Thursday
LA Times Crossword 16 Aug 19, Friday
The Washington Post Crossword – May 26 2019
LA Times Crossword 26 May 19, Sunday
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – May 22 2019
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – May 21 2019 Crossword – Apr 5 2019 Crossword – Apr 5 2019
Universal Crossword – Dec 31 2018 Crossword – Nov 11 2018
LA Times Crossword 6 Nov 18, Tuesday
The Washington Post Crossword – Nov 6 2018
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 20 2018

Random information on the term “TAR”:

Tar is the common name for the resinous, partially combusted particulate matter produced by the burning of tobacco and other plant material in the act of smoking. Tar is toxic and damages the smoker’s lungs over time through various biochemical and mechanical processes. Tar also damages the mouth by rotting and blackening teeth, damaging gums, and desensitizing taste buds. Tar includes the majority of mutagenic and carcinogenic agents in tobacco smoke. Polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAH), for example, are genotoxic via epoxidation.

There is a common misconception that the tar in cigarettes is equivalent to the tar used on roads.[citation needed] As a result of this, cigarette companies in the United States, when prompted to give tar/nicotine ratings for cigarettes, usually use “tar,” in quotation marks, to indicate that it is not the road surface component. Tar is occasionally referred to as an acronym for total aerosol residue, a backronym coined in the mid-1960s.

TAR on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “SAP”:

4AYU, 1GYK, 1LGN, 1SAC, 2A3W, 2A3X, 2A3Y, 2W08, 3D5O, 3KQR, 4AVS, 4AVT, 4AVV











The serum amyloid P component (SAP) is the identical serum form of amyloid P component (AP), a 25kDa pentameric protein first identified as the pentagonal constituent of in vivo pathological deposits called “amyloid”. APCS is its human gene.

AP makes up 14% of the dry mass of amyloid deposits and is thought to be an important contributor to the pathogenesis of a related group of diseases called the Amyloidoses. These conditions are characterised by the ordered aggregation of normal globular proteins and peptides into insoluble fibres which disrupt tissue architecture and are associated with cell death. AP is thought to decorate and stabilise aggregates by preventing proteolytic cleavage and hence inhibiting fibril removal via the normal protein scavenging mechanisms. This association is utilised in the routine clinical diagnostic technique of SAP scintigraphy whereby radio-labelled protein is injected into patients to locate areas of amyloid deposition. The SAP-amyloid association has also been identified as a possible drug target for anti-amyloid therapy, with the recent development and first stage clinical trials of a compound called CPHPC (R-1-[6-[R-2-carboxy-pyrrolidin-1-yl]-6-oxohexanoyl] pyrrolidine-2-carboxylic acid), a small molecule able to strip AP from deposits by reducing levels of circulating SAP.

SAP on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “GOO”:

goo (stylized with no capitalizing of the first letter) is an Internet search engine and web portal based in Japan, which crawls and indexes primarily Japanese language websites. goo is operated by the Japanese NTT Resonant, a subsidiary of NTT Communications.

GOO on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “PASTE”:

Wheat paste (also known as flour paste, or simply paste) is a gel or liquid adhesive made from wheat flour or starch and water. It has been used since antiquity for various arts and crafts such as book binding, découpage, collage, papier-mâché, and adhering paper posters and notices to walls. Closely resembling wallpaper paste, a crude wheat flour paste can be made by mixing roughly equal portions of flour and water and heating until the mixture thickens.

A critical difference among wheat pastes is the division between those made from flour and those made from starch. Vegetable flours contain both gluten and starch. Over time the gluten in a flour paste cross-links, making it very difficult to release the adhesive. Using only starch, a fine quality, fully reversible paste can be produced. The latter is the standard adhesive for paper conservation.

Besides wheat, other vegetables also are processed into flours and starches from which pastes can be made: characteristics (e.g. strength, reversibility) vary with the plant species, manufacturer’s processing, and recipe of the end-user.

PASTE on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “GLUE”:

Glue, or Glue – Historia adolescente en medio de la nada, is a 2006 Argentine film written and directed by Argentine film director Alexis Dos Santos and was his debut long feature film.

The movie is set in a small Argentine town in Zapala, Neuquén Province, Patagonia. Lucas (Nahuel Biscayart), a 16-year-old boy full of testosterone, plays in a punk rock band with his friend Nacho (Nahuel Viale). When he meets a girl, Andrea (Inés Efron), the three mutually engage in drug use and sexual exploration.

GLUE on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “GUM”:

Bubble gum is a type of chewing gum, designed to freshen breath and to be inflated out of the mouth as a bubble.

In 1928, Walter Diemer, an accountant for the Fleer Chewing Gum Company in Philadelphia, was experimenting with new gum recipes. One recipe was found to be less sticky than regular chewing gum, and stretched more easily. This gum became highly successful and was eventually named by the president of Fleer as Dubble Bubble because of its stretchy texture. The original bubble gum was pink in color because that was the only dye that Diemer had on hand at the time and it was his favorite color.[citation needed]

In modern chewing gum, if natural rubber such as chicle is used, it must pass several purity and cleanliness tests. However, most modern types of chewing gum use synthetic gum based materials. These materials allow for longer-lasting flavor, a better texture, and a reduction in tackiness.

Chewing gum was widely popular from the mid 20th century until a peak in 2009, after which sales began to decline. During the period between 2009 and 2013 sales of chewing gum fell 11 percent. Reasons for chewing gum’s decline in popularity included alternative products for breath freshening, the perception of gum as a “messy” product, and less successful marketing efforts by chewing gum companies[citation needed].

GUM on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “GLO”:

Glo is an unincorporated community and coal town located in Floyd County, Kentucky, United States.

GLO on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “GOOK”:

Léopold Sédar Senghor International Airport (French: Aéroport international Léopold-Sédar-Senghor, IATA: DKR, ICAO: GOOY) is an international airport serving Dakar, the capital of Senegal. The airport is situated near the town of Yoff, north of Dakar. It was known as Dakar Yoff International Airport (French: Aéroport international de Dakar-Yoff) until 9 October 1996, when it was renamed in honor of Léopold Sédar Senghor, the first president of Senegal.

The airport can handle wide body jets, including the Airbus A340-600 from South African Airways, and the Boeing 777-200 from Air France. In 2015, the airport served about 1,986,000 passengers.

Construction of a replacement airport 45 km inland from Léopold Sédar Senghor began in 2007. Saudi Binladin Group is constructing the new airport, named after the first black African elected to France’s parliament in 1914, Blaise Diagne. It was initially expected to take 30 months to build and is designed for an initial capacity of 3 million passengers a year – almost double the 1.7 million annual traffic handled by the existing airport. The opening date has been delayed several times; the current projection was for December 2014, but the date of completion is unknown.

GOOK on Wikipedia