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Last seen on: –The New Yorker Saturday, 27 May 2023 Crossword Answers
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 4 2023
NY Times Crossword 28 Nov 21, Sunday
NY Times Crossword 29 Oct 19, Tuesday

Random information on the term “Fiend”:

Fiend is a term used in the Dungeons & Dragons fantasy role-playing game to refer to any malicious otherworldly creatures within the Dungeons & Dragons universe. These include various races of demons and devils that are of an evil alignment and hail from the Lower Planes. All fiends are extraplanar outsiders.

The most widespread race of fiends are the demons, a chaotic evil race native to the Abyss; they are rapacious, cruel and arbitrary. The dominant race of demons is the tanar’ri /təˈnɑːri/. The Abyss and its population are both theoretically infinite in size. “True” tanar’ri such as the balors (originally called Balrogs) and the six-armed serpentine mariliths push other weaker tanar’ri around and organise them into makeshift armies for battle. Demon lords and demon princes such as Orcus, Demogorgon, Zuggtmoy, Graz’zt and countless others rule over the demons of their individual layers of the Abyss, in as much as the chaotic demons can be ruled over.

The devils, of which the ruling type are called baatezu /beɪˈɑːtɛzuː/, are lawful evil natives of the Nine Hells of Baator; they subjugate the weak and rule tyrannically over their domains. Pit fiends are the most powerful baatezu, though even the strongest pit fiends are surpassed by the Lords of the Nine, or Archdevils, whose ranks include Baalzebul, Mephistopheles, and Asmodeus. Unlike the demons, the devils arranged themselves through a strict hierarchy. Like the demons, the devils are scheming backstabbers; while a demon only keeps its words when it is convenient for it, a devil keeps its word all too well; though being used to exploiting repressive bureaucratic machinations to the fullest, always knows all ways around the letter of a contract to begin with. The tanar’ri and the baatezu hold an eternal enmity for one another and wage the Blood War against one another.

Fiend on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “MANIAC”:

Mary Tsingou (married name: Mary Tsingou-Menzel; born October 14, 1928) is an American physicist and mathematician of Greek ancestry. She is known for being one of the first programmers on the MANIAC computer at Los Alamos National Laboratory and for work in conjunction with Enrico Fermi, John Pasta, and Stanislaw Ulam which became the inspiration for the fields of chaos theory and scientific computing.

Mary Tsingou was born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, her Greek parents having moved to the US from Bulgaria. In the aftermath of the Great Depression, the family left the US to spend several years in Bulgaria. In 1940, they returned to the US, where Tsingou attended high school and college. She graduated in mathematics and education in 1951 from the University of Wisconsin. She then studied at the University of Michigan, receiving a Master’s degree in mathematics in 1955. In 1958, she married Joseph Menzel.

Tsingou joined the T1 division of the Los Alamos National Laboratory, then transferred to the T7, where she became one of the first programmers on the MANIAC. Besides working on weapons, the group also studied fundamental physics. Following Fermi’s suggestion to analyze numerically the predictions of a statistical model of solids, Tsingou came up with an algorithm to simulate the relaxation of energy in a model crystal, which she implemented on the MANIAC. The analysis became known in the computational physics community as the Fermi–Pasta–Ulam–Tsingou problem (FPUT), and Tsingou’s contributions have since been recognised. The result was an important stepping stone for chaos theory.

MANIAC on Wikipedia