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Last seen on: –L.A. Times Daily Crossword – Jun 27 2022
L.A. Times Daily Crossword – Mar 10 2022
Wall Street Journal Crossword – January 14 2022 – Golden Years
LA Times Crossword 17 Oct 21, Sunday
LA Times Crossword 12 Jul 21, Monday
NY Times Crossword 23 May 21, Sunday
NY Times Crossword 9 May 21, Sunday
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Apr 10 2021
LA Times Crossword 14 Mar 21, Sunday
The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Mar 3 2021
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 27 2021
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 25 2021
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 9 2021
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 26 2020
The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Dec 20 2020
The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Nov 11 2020
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 10 2020
The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Sep 23 2020
The Telegraph – QUICK CROSSWORD NO: 29,473 – Sep 19 2020
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Aug 24 2020
The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Aug 23 2020
NY Times Crossword 16 Aug 20, Sunday
Wall Street Journal Crossword – June 10 2020 – Mistaken Identity
LA Times Crossword 6 Jun 20, Saturday
The Washington Post Crossword – Jun 6 2020
Universal Crossword – May 6 2020
USA Today Crossword – May 2 2020
USA Today Crossword – Apr 30 2020
The Washington Post Crossword – Mar 2 2020
LA Times Crossword 2 Mar 20, Monday
NY Times Crossword 31 Aug 19, Saturday
NY Times Crossword 26 Jun 19, Wednesday

Random information on the term “Complete”:

In mathematical logic and metalogic, a formal system is called complete with respect to a particular property if every formula having the property can be derived using that system, i.e. is one of its theorems; otherwise the system is said to be incomplete.The term “complete” is also used without qualification, with differing meanings depending on the context, mostly referring to the property of semantical validity. Intuitively, a system is called complete in this particular sense, if it can derive every formula that is true.

The property converse to completeness is called soundness: a system is sound with respect to a property (mostly semantical validity) if each of its theorems has that property.

A formal language is expressively complete if it can express the subject matter for which it is intended.

A set of logical connectives associated with a formal system is functionally complete if it can express all propositional functions.

Semantic completeness is the converse of soundness for formal systems. A formal system is complete with respect to tautologousness or “semantically complete” when all its tautologies are theorems, whereas a formal system is “sound” when all theorems are tautologies (that is, they are semantically valid formulas: formulas that are true under every interpretation of the language of the system that is consistent with the rules of the system). That is,

Complete on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “OVER”:

Over is a large village near the River Great Ouse in the English county of Cambridgeshire, just east of the Prime Meridian.

The parish covers an area of approximately 2,535 acres (1,026 ha). It is ten miles (16 km) east of the town of Huntingdon and is also ten miles (16 km) northwest from the city of Cambridge.

Over contains the basic village facilities, including a primary school, shop, one public house (the Admiral Vernon) and St. Mary’s Church. In recent years, the village has expanded rapidly, with the inclusion of several housing estates, a community and conference centre and modern sporting facilities. An Over day centre was set up in 1989 by Dr. Pamela Cressey. The Over Community Centre was set up with National Lottery funding of almost £1 million in 1999.

Some archaeologists[who?] believe that the ridge of slightly higher land upon which the village stands was the furthest intrusion inland of the sea — unlike the villages in the fens, which were often surrounded by watery land after the sea receded. Over was an edge-of-fen settlement.

OVER on Wikipedia