This time we are looking on the crossword puzzle clue for: Date.
it’s A 4 letters crossword definition.
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Random information on the term “Date”:
Phoenix dactylifera, commonly known as date or date palm, is a flowering plant species in the palm family, Arecaceae, cultivated for its edible sweet fruit. Although its exact place of origin is uncertain because of long cultivation, it probably originated from the Fertile Crescent region straddling between Egypt and Mesopotamia. The species is widely cultivated across Northern Africa, the Middle East, the Horn of Africa and South Asia, and is naturalized in many tropical and subtropical regions worldwide. P. dactylifera is the type species of genus Phoenix, which contains 12–19 species of wild date palms, and is the major source of commercial production.
Date trees typically reach about 21–23 metres (69–75 ft) in height, growing singly or forming a clump with several stems from a single root system. Date fruits (dates) are oval-cylindrical, 3 to 7 centimetres (1.2 to 2.8 in) long, and about 2.5 centimetres (0.98 in) in diameter, ranging from bright red to bright yellow in colour, depending on variety. They are very sweet, containing about 75 percent of sugar when dried.
Random information on the term “SEE”:
See is the sixth studio album by rock band The Rascals, released in December 1969. It peaked at number 45 on the Billboard 200. Three singles were released from the album although the third one was “I Believe” (which was from Search and Nearness) b/w “Hold On”.
The album continued a trend towards album-oriented material authored and sung by Felix Cavaliere, begun with the band’s Freedom Suite album earlier in the year. As the 1960s ended, the Rascals were slipping down the charts and Eddie Brigati was soon to leave the group during the recording of their next release Search and Nearness, their final album for Atlantic Records.
Writing for Allmusic, critic Thom Jurek praised some of the individual tracks, but wrote of the album as a whole “… while See sounded more like an updated version of the Rascals of old, the consistency of attack wasn’t there and there are several simply dodgy cuts, making the album—as an album—a disappointment.” Village Voice critic Robert Christgau rated the album an A- and wrote “Admittedly, the Rascals have severe limitations, but so does rock itself, and this album apprehends and utilizes those limitations, with all of the annoying pretensions absent and the pleasant ones retained.”