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The answer ONESCOOP has 5 possible clue(s) in existing crosswords.
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The word ONESCOOP is NOT valid in any word game. (Sorry, you cannot play ONESCOOP in Scrabble, Words With Friends etc)
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Definitions of onescoop in various dictionaries:
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Keep reading for additional results and analysis below.
|Possible Crossword Clues|
|Kids' cone contents, usually|
|Ice cream order|
|Kid-sized ice cream order|
|Start of a small sundae|
|Ice cream minimum|
|Last Seen in these Crosswords & Puzzles|
|Apr 1 2015 L.A. Times Daily|
|Aug 2 2012 New York Times|
|Aug 1 2010 L.A. Times Daily|
|May 3 2009 L.A. Times Magazine|
|Nov 8 2005 L.A. Times Daily|
|Onescoop might refer to|
The ones' complement of a binary number is defined as the value obtained by inverting all the bits in the binary representation of the number (swapping 0s for 1s and vice versa). The ones' complement of the number then behaves like the negative of the original number in some arithmetic operations. To within a constant (of −1), the ones' complement behaves like the negative of the original number with binary addition. However, unlike two's complement, these numbers have not seen widespread use because of issues such as the offset of −1, that negating zero results in a distinct negative zero bit pattern, less simplicity with arithmetic borrowing, etc.|
* A ones' complement system or ones' complement arithmetic is a system in which negative numbers are represented by the inverse of the binary representations of their corresponding positive numbers. In such a system, a number is negated (converted from positive to negative or vice versa) by computing its ones' complement. An N-bit ones' complement numeral system can only represent integers in the range −(2N−1−1) to 2N−1−1 while two's complement can express −2N−1 to 2N−1−1.
* The ones' complement binary numeral system is characterized by the bit complement of any integer value being the arithmetic negative of the value. That is, inverting all of the bits of a number (the logical complement) produces the same result as subtracting the value from 0.
* Many early computers, including the CDC 6600, the LINC, the PDP-1, and the UNIVAC 1107, used ones' complement notation. Successors of the CDC 6600 continued to use ones' complement until the late 1980s, and the descendants of the UNIVAC 1107 (the UNIVAC 1100/2200 series) still do, but the majority of modern computers use two's complement.*