This time we are looking on the crossword puzzle clue for: Microwave.
it’s A 9 letters crossword definition.
Next time when searching the web for a clue, try using the search term “Microwave crossword” or “Microwave crossword clue” when searching for help with your puzzles. Below you will find the possible answers for Microwave.
We hope you found what you needed!
If you are still unsure with some definitions, don’t hesitate to search them here with our crossword puzzle solver.
Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 14 Jan 20, Tuesday
Random information on the term “Microwave”:
The NATO A band is the obsolete designation given to the radio frequencies from 0 to 250 MHz (equivalent to wavelengths from 1.2 m upwards) during the cold war period. Since 1992 frequency allocations, allotment and assignments are in line to NATO Joint Civil/Military Frequency Agreement.However, in order to identify military radio spectrum requirements, e.g. for crises management planning, training, Electronic warfare activities, or in military operations, this system is still in use.
ELF 3 Hz/100 Mm 30 Hz/10 Mm
SLF 30 Hz/10 Mm 300 Hz/1 Mm
ULF 300 Hz/1 Mm 3 kHz/100 km
VLF 3 kHz/100 km 30 kHz/10 km
LF 30 kHz/10 km 300 kHz/1 km
MF 300 kHz/1 km 3 MHz/100 m
HF 3 MHz/100 m 30 MHz/10 m
VHF 30 MHz/10 m 300 MHz/1 m
UHF 300 MHz/1 m 3 GHz/100 mm
SHF 3 GHz/100 mm 30 GHz/10 mm
Random information on the term “ZAP”:
Zap is a city in Mercer County, North Dakota, United States. The population was 237 at the 2010 census.
Zap was founded in 1913 along a branch line of the Northern Pacific Railway that began in Mandan. The exact origin of the name is uncertain, though there are numerous unconfirmed theories; some say the town was named after Zapp, which was either a prominent Minnesota banking family or a coal-mining town in Scotland. Zap has been noted for its unusual place name.
The town of Zap is probably most widely known for the Zip to Zap riot, which occurred on May 10, 1969. The Zip to Zap was originally intended as a spring break diversion. Between 2000 and 3000 people descended upon the town after an article by Chuck Stroup, originally appearing in the North Dakota State University Spectrum newspaper, and then later picked up by the Associated Press, compelled busloads and chartered planes full of people from around the United States to go there.