Harmony

This crossword clue is for the definition: Harmony.
it’s A 7 letters crossword puzzle definition.
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Possible Answers: SYNC.

Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 27 Jul 2018, Friday

Random information on the term “Harmony”:

Chromaticism is a compositional technique interspersing the primary diatonic pitches and chords with other pitches of the chromatic scale. Chromaticism is in contrast or addition to tonality or diatonicism (the major and minor scales). Chromatic elements are considered “elaborations of or substitutions for diatonic scale members”.[1]

Chromaticism is almost by definition an alteration of, an interpolation in or deviation from this basic diatonic organization.

As tonality began to expand during the last half of the nineteenth century, with new combinations of chords, keys and harmonies being tried, the chromatic scale and chromaticism became more widely used, especially in the works of Richard Wagner, such as the opera “Tristan und Isolde”. Increased chromaticism is often cited as one of the main causes or signs of the “break down” of tonality, in the form of increased importance or use of:

As tonal harmony continued to widen and even break down, the chromatic scale became the basis of modern music written using the twelve-tone technique, a tone row being a specific ordering or series of the chromatic scale, and later serialism. Though these styles/methods continue to (re)incorporate tonality or tonal elements, often the trends that led to these methods were abandoned, such as modulation.


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Harmony on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “SYNC”:

sync is a standard system call in the Unix operating system, which commits to non-volatile storage all data in the kernel filesystem buffers, i.e., data which has been scheduled for writing via low-level I/O system calls. Higher-level I/O layers such as stdio may maintain separate buffers of their own.

As a function in C, the sync() call is typically declared as void sync(void) in <unistd.h>. The system call is also available via a command line utility also called sync, and similarly named functions in other languages such as Perl and Node.js (in the fs module).

The related system call fsync() commits just the buffered data relating to a specified file descriptor.[1] fdatasync() is also available to write out just the changes made to the data in the file, and not necessarily the file’s related metadata.[2]

Unix systems typically run some kind of flush or update daemon, which calls the sync function on a regular basis. On some systems, the cron daemon does this, and on Linux it was handled by the pdflush daemon which was replaced by a new implementation and finally removed from linux kernel in 2012[3]. Buffers are also flushed when filesystems are unmounted or remounted read-only[citation needed], for example prior to system shutdown.

SYNC on Wikipedia