An extract on #tsk
The Turkish Armed Forces, (Turkish: Trk Silahl Kuvvetleri)
Traffic Security Key, used to control spread spectrum radios; see List of cryptographic key types
Tiger Schulmann's Karate, now Tiger Schulmann's Mixed Martial Arts
The Sleuth Kit, collection of computer forensics-related tools
ICAO code of airline Tomskavia
San-in Ch Television Broadcasting, a Japanese TV station
A dental click, a sound indicating disapproval or pity
It was founded in 2014 after Crimea was annexed by Russia. Ukrainian Premier League club SC Tavriya Simferopol was liquidated and a new team was organized instead, registered according to the laws of Russia. It then was licensed to participate in the third-tier Russian Professional Football League in the 201415 season. As Ukraine considers Crimea Ukrainian territory, the Football Federation of Ukraine lodged a complaint with UEFA about Crimean clubs' participation in Russian competitions. On 22 August 2014, UEFA decided "that any football matches played by Crimean clubs organised under the auspices of the Russian Football Union will not be recognised by UEFA until further notice".
On 4 December 2014, UEFA banned Crimean clubs from participating in Russian professional competitions, and announced that a new local Crimean League will be set up in the future that UEFA will manage directly.
The club won the first-ever Crimean Premier League in 20152016.
TSK in the name stands for " " (Tavria Simferopol Crimea).
The tut-tut! (British spelling, "tutting") or tsk! tsk! (American spelling, "tsking") sound used to express disapproval or pity is a dental click, although it is not a speech sound (phoneme) in that context.
The symbol in the International Phonetic Alphabet that represents the place of articulation of these sounds is , a pipe. Prior to 1989, was the IPA letter for the dental clicks. It is still occasionally used where the symbol would be confounded with other symbols, such as prosody marks, or simply because in many fonts the pipe is indistinguishable from an el or capital i. Either letter may be combined with a second letter to indicate the manner of articulation, though this is commonly omitted for tenuis clicks, and increasingly a diacritic is used instead. Common dental clicks are:
The last is what is heard in the sound sample at right, as non-native speakers tend to glottalize clicks to avoid nasalizing them.
In the orthographies of individual languages, the letters and digraphs for dental clicks may be based on either the pipe symbol of the IPA, , or on the Latin c of Bantu convention. Nama and most Saan languages use the former; Naro, Sandawe, and Zulu use the latter.