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Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 22 Jan 23, Sunday
Wall Street Journal Crossword – November 21 2022 – Zero Waste
Wall Street Journal Crossword – November 11 2022 – Shifty Schemers
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Aug 18 2022
Universal Crossword – Aug 10 2021
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 23 2021
The Washington Post Crossword – Mar 20 2021
LA Times Crossword 20 Mar 21, Saturday
The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Jan 10 2021
The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Oct 24 2020 Crossword – Jun 24 2020
NY Times Crossword 22 Mar 20, Sunday
Wall Street Journal Crossword – March 16 2020 – Battery Included
NY Times Crossword 7 Jul 19, Sunday

Random information on the term “Chatter”:

Machining vibrations, also called chatter, correspond to the relative movement between the workpiece and the cutting tool. The vibrations result in waves on the machined surface. This affects typical machining processes, such as turning, milling and drilling, and atypical machining processes, such as grinding.A chatter mark is an irregular surface flaw left by a wheel that is out of true in grinding or regular mark left when turning a long piece on a lathe, due to machining vibrations.

As early as 1907, Frederick W. Taylor described machining vibrations as the most obscure and delicate of all the problems facing the machinist, an observation still true today, as shown in many publications on machining.

Mathematical models make it possible to simulate machining vibration quite accurately, but in practice it is always difficult to avoid vibrations.

Basic rules for the machinist for avoiding vibrations:

The use of high speed machining (HSM) has enabled an increase in productivity and the realization of workpieces that were impossible before, such as thin walled parts. Unfortunately, machine centers are less rigid because of the very high dynamic movements. In many applications, i.e. long tools, thin workpieces, the appearance of vibrations is the most limiting factor and compels the machinist to reduce cutting speeds and feeds well below the capacities of machines or tools.

Chatter on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “YAK”:

The domestic yak (Bos grunniens) is a long-haired domesticated bovid found throughout the Himalayan region of the Indian subcontinent, the Tibetan Plateau and as far north as Mongolia and Russia. It is descended from the wild yak (Bos mutus).

The English word “yak” is a loan originating from Tibetan: .mw-parser-output .uchen{font-family:”Qomolangma-Dunhuang”,”Qomolangma-Uchen Sarchen”,”Qomolangma-Uchen Sarchung”,”Qomolangma-Uchen Suring”,”Qomolangma-Uchen Sutung”,”Qomolangma-Title”,”Qomolangma-Subtitle”,”Qomolangma-Woodblock”,”DDC Uchen”,”DDC Rinzin”,Kailash,”BabelStone Tibetan”,Jomolhari,”TCRC Youtso Unicode”,”Tibetan Machine Uni”,Wangdi29,”Noto Sans Tibetan”,”Microsoft Himalaya”}.mw-parser-output .ume{font-family:”Qomolangma-Betsu”,”Qomolangma-Chuyig”,”Qomolangma-Drutsa”,”Qomolangma-Edict”,”Qomolangma-Tsumachu”,”Qomolangma-Tsuring”,”Qomolangma-Tsutong”,”TibetanSambhotaYigchung”,”TibetanTsugRing”,”TibetanYigchung”}གཡག་, Wylie: g.yag. In Tibetan and Balti it refers only to the male of the species, the female being called Tibetan: འབྲི་, Wylie: ‘bri, or g.nag Tibetan: གནག in Tibetan and Tibetan: ཧཡག་མོ་, Wylie: hYag-mo in Balti. In English, as in most other languages that have borrowed the word, “yak” is usually used for both sexes, with “bull” or “cow” referring to each sex separately.

YAK on Wikipedia