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General Crossword Questions for “tamper”

  • Interfere
  • Interfere with packer


  • Tamper resistance is resistance to tampering by either the normal users of a product, package, or system or others with physical access to it. Tamper resistance ranges from simple features like screws with special heads, more complex devices that render themselves inoperable or encrypt all. — “Tamper resistance - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • No single solution can be considered as "tamper proof". Often multiple levels of security need to be addressed to reduce the risk of tampering. Some considerations might include: Identify who a potential tamperer might be and what level of knowledge, materials, tools, etc. might they have. — “Tamper-evident - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Tamper detection: the automatic determination by a module that an attempt has been made to compromise the physical security. Tamper evidence: the external indication that an attempt has been made to compromise the physical security of a module. — “Tamper - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • He who would tamper with the vast and secret forces that animate the world may well fall a victim to them. — “She: A History of Adventure” by H Rider Haggard
  • He refused to tamper with the open rectitude of Don Pepe's conduct, both from taste and from policy. — “Nostromo” by Joseph Conrad
  • And does it strike you that it would be just and right if the El Toboso people, finding out that you were here with the intention of going to tamper with their princesses and trouble their ladies, were to come and cudgel your ribs, and not leave a whole bone in you? They would, indeed, have very good reason, if they did not see that I am under orders, and that 'you are a messenger, my friend, no blame belongs to you.' Don't you trust to that, Sancho, for the Manchegan folk are as hot-tempered as they are honest, and won't put up with liberties from anybody. — “Don Quixote” by Miguel De Cervantes
  • Philip, seeing that his son went about by presents to gain the affection of the Macedonians, reprimanded him in a letter after this manner: "What! hast thou a mind that thy subjects shall look upon thee as their cash-keeper and not as their king? Wilt thou tamper with them to win their affections? Do it, then, by the benefits of thy virtue, and not by those of thy chest." And yet it was, doubtless, a fine thing to bring and plant within the amphitheatre a great number of vast trees, with all their branches in their full verdure, representing a great shady forest, disposed in excellent order; and, the first day, to throw into it a thousand ostriches and a thousand stags, a thousand boars, and a thousand fallow-deer, to be killed and disposed of by the people: the next day, to cause a hundred great lions, a hundred leopards, and three hundred bears to be killed in his presence; and for the third day, to make three hundred pair of gladiators fight it out to the last, as the Emperor Probus did. — “Essays” by Michel de Montaigne
  • –Can you tell me, quoth Phutatorius, speaking to Gastripheres who sat next to him–for one would not apply to a surgeon in so foolish an affair–can you tell me, Gastripheres, what is best to take out the fire?–Ask Eugenius, said Gastripheres.–That greatly depends, said Eugenius, pretending ignorance of the adventure, upon the nature of the part–If it is a tender part, and a part which can conveniently be wrapt up–It is both the one and the other, replied Phutatorius, laying his hand as he spoke, with an emphatical nod of his head, upon the part in question, and lifting up his right leg at the same time to ease and ventilate it.–If that is the case, said Eugenius, I would advise you, Phutatorius, not to tamper with it by any means; but if you will send to the next printer, and trust your cure to such a simple thing as a soft sheet of paper just come off the press–you need do nothing more than twist it round.–The damp paper, quoth Yorick (who sat next to his friend Eugenius) though I know it has a refreshing coolness in it–yet I presume is no more than the vehicle–and that the oil and lamp-black with which the paper is so strongly impregnated, does the business.–Right, said Eugenius, and is, of any outward application I would venture to recommend, the most anodyne and safe. — “Tristram Shandy” by Laurence Sterne


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