Meager

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Possible Answers:

SCANT.

Last seen on: –LA Times Crossword, Mon, Jan 23, 2023
Washington Post Crossword Monday, January 23, 2023
USA Today Crossword – Oct 19 2022
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 6 2022
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Aug 4 2022
USA Today Crossword – Jul 21 2022
USA Today Crossword – Jun 16 2022
Premier Sunday – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – May 22 2022s
NY Times Crossword 15 Jul 21, Thursday
LA Times Crossword 21 Jun 21, Monday
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 22 2021
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 1 2020
NY Times Crossword 9 Aug 20, Sunday
Newsday.com Crossword – Aug 8 2020
NY Times Crossword 2 Aug 20, Sunday
NY Times Crossword 15 Mar 20, Sunday
Wall Street Journal Crossword – September 10 2019 – The Straight and Narrow
NY Times Crossword 14 Aug 19, Wednesday
NY Times Crossword 21 Jul 19, Sunday

Random information on the term “Meager”:

In the mathematical fields of general topology and descriptive set theory, a meagre set (also called a meager set or a set of first category) is a set that, considered as a subset of a (usually larger) topological space, is in a precise sense small or negligible. The meagre subsets of a fixed space form a σ-ideal of subsets; that is, any subset of a meagre set is meagre, and the union of countably many meagre sets is meagre.

General topologists use the term Baire space to refer to a broad class of topological spaces on which the notion of meagre set is not trivial (in particular, the entire space is not meagre). Descriptive set theorists mostly study meagre sets as subsets of the real numbers, or more generally any Polish space, and reserve the term Baire space for one particular Polish space.

The complement of a meagre set is a comeagre set or residual set.

Given a topological space X, a subset A of X is meagre if it can be expressed as the union of countably many nowhere dense subsets of X. Dually, a comeagre set is one whose complement is meagre, or equivalently, the intersection of countably many sets with dense interiors.

Meager on Wikipedia