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General Crossword Questions for “tables”

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  • Schedules drawn up by saint going round Elba


  • A rainbow table is a lookup table offering a time-memory tradeoff used in recovering the plaintext password from a password hash generated by a hash function, often a cryptographic hash function. A common application is to make attacks against hashed passwords feasible. — “Rainbow table - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Here's a more advanced example, showing some more options available for making up tables. If multiple single image-tables are stacked, they will float to align across the page, depending on page-width. — “Help:Table - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Tables is a general name given to a class of board games similar to The ancient Egyptians played a game called Senet, which belonged to the same family of "race games" as modern tables games, with moves controlled by the roll of dice.[1] The Royal Game of Ur, played in ancient Mesopotamia, is. — “Tables (board game) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • The card tables were drawn out, sets made up for boston, and the count's visitors settled themselves, some in the two drawing rooms, some in the sitting room, some in the library. — “War and Peace” by Leo Tolstoy
  • The tables were deserted, and the dealers and gamekeepers came forth to see the outcome of the wager and to lay odds. — “The Call of the Wild” by Jack London
  • Seeing young Stubble engaged in composition at one of the coffee-room tables at the Slaughters', and the tears trickling down his nose on to the paper (for the youngster was thinking of his mamma, and that he might never see her again), Dobbin, who was going to write off a letter to George Osborne, relented, and locked up his desk. "Why should I?" said he. "Let her have this night happy. — “Vanity Fair” by William Makepeace Thackeray
  • Indeed, this mental repast is a dainty, of which those who are excluded from polite assemblies must be contented to remain as ignorant as they must of the several dainties of French cookery, which are served only at the tables of the great. — “Tom Jones” by Henry Fielding
  • At each cross-path was an orchestra, and tables spread with refreshments; the guests stopped, formed quadrilles, and danced in any part of the grounds they pleased. — “The Count of Monte Cristo” by Alexandre Dumas
  • Besides these dishes of domestic origin, there were various delicacies brought from foreign parts, and a quantity of rich pastry, as well as of the simnel-bread and wastle cakes, which were only used at the tables of the highest nobility. — “Ivanhoe” by Sir Walter Scott


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