Nitwit Crossword Clue 4 Letters

Nitwit Crossword Clue 4 Letters – Japanese condiment sprinkled on rice / SUN 11-14-21 / A metric for online traffic in a nutshell / Historical subject of Hilary Mantel’s 2009 novel Wolf Hall / Children’s author DiCamillo with two Newbery medals / Slogan about willpower / Like bacon and lobster in Jewish law / A day celebrated by Star Wars fans

Theme: Mind over Matter (124A: Slogan about will power … or clue to four pairs of answers in this puzzle)— The word meaning (roughly) “mind” appears directly on a word (exactly) according to matter, x 4:

Nitwit Crossword Clue 4 Letters

Nitwit Crossword Clue 4 Letters

WORD OF THE DAY: FURIKAKE(117A: Japanese Condiment Sprinkled on Rice) — Furikake(振り掬け / ふりかけ ) is a dry Japanese condiment that is sprinkled on cooked rice, vegetables and fish, or used as an ingredient in sonigiri. It usually consists of a mixture of dried fish, sesame seeds, peanuts, sugar, salt, and monosodium glutamate. Other flavoring ingredients such as katsubushi (sometimes indicated on package osbonito), or okaka (bonito flakes moistened with soy sauce and dried again), freeze-dried salmon flakes, shiso, egg, pudimiso, vegetables, etc. are often added to the mix. Furikake is usually dark in color and flaky. It has a slight fish or seafood flavor and is sometimes spicy. It is used in Japanese cooking for pickled foods and for rice balls (onigiri). Since 2003, furikake has become increasingly popular in the United States (particularly in Hawaii and the West Coast) as a seasoning for baked or fried fish, raw fish salads, and snack foods such as furikake party mix. (Wikipedia)

The New York Times Crossword In Gothic: April 2015

This puzzle has its fun parts, and the theme makes good sense, but the “mind” parts of the equations felt like a real stretch on a couple of occasions. “Subject” parts are non-impeachable. There are four states of matter that can be observed in everyday life, and this puzzle touches on all of them. As for “mind” though, I don’t know. Noodle and brain are basically the same thing, and they work fine as substitutes for “mind”, but smarts really think it’s a kind of mind. “She has a good mind” means she has smarts, but “mind” for SMARTS doesn’t feel like a direct exchange. WIT is bad, it feels like a certain thing that someone with a certain kind of mind can exhibit, but I don’t buy “mind” = WIT. Maybe you can just horseshoes-and-hand-grenades the whole thing; Say, “Oh, close enough, that’s good.” I guess. That is charity. And why not donate? But the evenness of “minds” really stands out in relation to the accuracy of “things”. Besides, the real hell is mother wit? I’ll be 52 next week and I’ve never heard that phrase. The fact that WIT is not “mind-friendly” and the fill around that area (namely AFR, ADT, DAWG ) is rough makes that section the dicey of the day. I don’t know what a “jovian planet” is. I know who Jove is. I said “…Jupiters?” I’ve heard of GAS GIANTS, but “Jovian planet” is new to me. Apparently they are so called because they (Jupiter, Neptune, Uranus, Saturn) are all in conjunction, like Jupiter… in that Jupiter is a gas giant. Well, at least I’m learning something.

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I doubt the spelling of HOWDEDO? How do you do => How do you do? => How to do? Why is that? Also, I doubt the expression has anything to do with “noon” (!?). Wanted a HOW-DI-DO like LA-DI-DA(H), but that didn’t work out. I’m also having some trouble with the (slightly archaic?) Stand To (98D: Prepare for Action). Without “reason” or “profit” following it, Stand Two looks weird. But it sounds like something military. And yes, that means “be prepared for an attack, especially before dawn or after dark,” says Google. INEZ is usually pronounced with an “S” and I only know what TAZO tea is, so the “Z” is not entirely clear to me. But TASO actually looks wrong, so I chose “Z” as correct. I really don’t understand why you give such a horrible corporate-speak clue (39D: Get on the same page in corporate-speak) as the perfectly good and common word ALIGN. Why would you voluntarily corporate-speak a word that is not corporate-speak by nature? pervert

Absolutely loved Go Night Night (6D: Get ready for sleep, cute). I wanted to stop there. Right here.

PATOOTIE kind of goes a little far for me, baby-talk-wise (as hinted, [Heaney]), but baby-speak is not a euphemism for toilet objects’ body parts, which I go past baby-speak. Go night! An absolute winner. Unfortunately the joy of that answer was offset by the ‘ugh’ feeling I got from being bored with how-still-thingy-four . A one-off pun that somehow becomes an annual tedium fest. Come on and humbug. I learned that oleander was poisonous in the 80s, when my sister and I tried to decorate the flowers for a drink at my father’s big outdoor office party in our backyard (93D: Poisonous Shrub). Not sure whose bright idea it was to leave tweens and teenagers in charge of alcohol delivery. The funny thing is that I know it never occurred to me to try any alcohol myself. LOL, used to be such a rule follower. Anyway, some kind guy informed us that oleander is really poisonous and by some miracle we didn’t kill anyone. Well, that’s it. It has a lot of bounce in the filling. The theme is hit/miss for me. Enjoy your mid-November Sunday.

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Dsc Multilingual Mystery #4: Isabelle And The Missing Spaghetti O’s — The Data Sitters Club

P.S. I didn’t know SEO was a “metric” (95D: Metric for Online Traffic, for short); I thought that was the shit you do to game the system to get search engines to drive traffic to your site. It stands for “Search Engine Optimization”. You try to increase traffic (it’s a metric, something that can be measured), but the optimization process doesn’t seem like a “metric”. It is a set of habits. Maybe I don’t know all the meanings of “metric”, but it doesn’t seem like the right word here.

P.P.S. Hey, constructors, might suggest deleting LAPP (S) (1D: Nordic native) from your wordlists. Per Wikipedia: “The Sami are historically known in English as Lapsar Laplanders, but these words are considered offensive by some Sami people who prefer the name of the region in their own languages, e.g. North Sami Sapmi.” They don’t keep their own thoughts / SUN 7-21-19 / “However, ” someone who engages in text/hobby with some frequency? A hazardous substance that smells like / bitter almonds / arg. With the Inspiration Award and the Bravery Award

[Ruth Bader] Ginsburg has been referred to as a “pop culture icon.” Ginsburg’s profile began to rise after O’Connor’s retirement in 2006, leaving Ginsburg as the only female justice. Her increasingly fiery dissents, particularly in Shelby County v. Holder 570 U.S. 2 (2013) leading to the creation of the infamous R.B.G. A Tumblr and Internet meme comparing Justice to rapper The Notorious B.I.G. Creator of the infamous R.B.G. On Tumblr, then-law student Shana Nijnik teamed up with MSNBC reporter Irene Corman to turn the blog into a book titled Notorious RBG: The Life and Times of Ruth Bader Ginsburg. Released in October 2015, the book became a New York Times bestseller. In 2015, Ginsburg and Scalia, known for their shared love of opera, were fictionalized in Derrick Wong’s opera Scalia/Ginsburg. [Wikipedia, emphasis mine]

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Nitwit Crossword Clue 4 Letters

Christopher Adams here, once again filling in for Rex. Fun Fact: Today’s puzzle was originally scheduled to be done by me, but then it got pushed back to next week because the puzzle was supposed to run today. So that means I don’t get to auto-blog my own puzzle. Even though the headline may or may not give things away depending on how many news stories you’ve seen about the anniversary, it means I have a pretty good hunch about what the theme is going to be.

Rex Parker Does The Nyt Crossword Puzzle: Singer With The 2014 Hit

In any case, it certainly played easily, and the only stumbling block I hit was right at the start. After filling out the TSA (an agency I don’t care for, with a cute hint I don’t care either way), my brain decided [1969 long-haul traveler] ALAN SHEPHERD; People more knowledgeable about this sort of thing will know that I messed up both the spelling of his name (it was Sheppard) and the landing he was on (a few years later). But luckily, fairly easy answers like ROE and OTOH, combined with some old standbys like ETO , OSLO , PALEO , etc., led me to quickly correct that error.

I didn’t particularly like the pronounced ELEVEN (instead of Apollo 11), but symmetry dictated it. OTOH, I liked the one small step / one giant leap symmetry; I had never noticed them before

Devano Mahardika

Halo, Saya adalah penulis artikel dengan judul Nitwit Crossword Clue 4 Letters yang dipublish pada October 7, 2022 di website Caipm

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