The blood serum (“will be”) is the light yellowish part of the blood, that is, the part that is neither a blood cell nor a clotting factor. Blood seum contains antibodies that are proteins that are essential to our immune system. Blood summaries of animals that have immunity to a particular disease can be passed on to another person, which provides that second person with a degree of immunity. The blood summary used to restore immunity can be considered “antiserum.” A nonny – I have to agree. I think our Tony should go after the editors. This omission bothers me, old I still say that it was maybe a bad pressure or a typo. Glenn — I`m just doing the The Times puzzle, so I may not know, but I don`t think that kind of misstep is that common. They happen from time to time. 🤔 Anwar Sadat was Egypt`s third president until his assassination in 1981. Sadat was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1978 with Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin for his role in the development of the 1978 Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty at Camp David. It was this agreement that, for the most part, led to Sadat`s assassination three years later. Good morning, Mr.
Muss and Glenn, too. I discovered that my printed edition here in Los Angeles (and others from across the country) had a different puzzle than online publishing. If you look at this link and click “Show Conversations,” other people from different cities have the same puzzle as me with the print edition: blogs.wsj.com/puzzle/2019/12/30/market-forces-monday-crossword-december-30/ And I always want to send an email to Mike Shenk to complain about the hint/response I took, but it was going to, so to speak, gild the nit. > It seems to me that either people at the WSJ have hit the sauce a little too hard, or they need a new calendar (or both) … 😜. @A Nonny Must “Quick” Crosswords is sometimes a label applied to typical American crossword puzzles. (also referred to as “Easy,” “Concise” or “Straight” The term is of British origin and is used more than here to refer to something other than the typical cryptic. A literally “fast” crossword is depicted in a grid frame that is used for an enigmatic.
But it will have the kind of clues we know here, instead of the enigmatic way. An “American style” is distinguished from the “fast style” by the crumpled grid that contributes to more shortcuts and initialisms. (See Chapter 4, “The History of Crosswords,” Halpern) Ah, that`s it. It`s fast. Yes, yes. The “Danword” page I found provides information about cryptic and “normal” puzzles (😜), so it makes sense that it uses the definition of the fast crossword you give. @Tony… I found a page that is aware of this clue (“Gerald Ford followed it”) and I answer (“SPIROTAGNEW”) and I say that it appeared in a “Wall Street Journal” word of fast cross (no matter what it is… Maybe Glenn knows).
It also presents a list of “Clues that may be of interest to you” (or something like that) that I suppose come from the same puzzle. Here is a link to the site: @Tony double confusion. I searched for the puzzle that has this indication (“Gerald Ford followed it”) and I answered (SPIROTAGNEW) and I didn`t find it, even by search engines that index more popular puzzles. Didn`t even see the answer regarding the WSJ. So it`s a good question: in what enigma does this appear? FWIW, crossword puzzles are very common with this stuff and annoy me a lot, but I`ve learned to wait for them. www.danword.com/crossword/Gerald_Ford_succeeded_him No mistakes.