The OGC is a partner with the American Geographical Society, the Earth Institute and the US Geospatial Intelligence Foundation in presenting the American Geographical Society (AGS) Fall Symposium, Geography 2050: Mounting an Expedition to the Future .
What does AGS stand for?
AGS stands for American Geographical Society
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of AGS
We have 301 other meanings of AGS in our Acronym Attic
- Alpha Gamma Sigma (scholastic honor society)
- Alpine Garden Society
- Alternating Gradient Synchroton
- Alternating Gradient Synchrotron
- Altus Ground Station
- Amara Global Services
- Ambiguity Group Size
- Amboy Generator Service (Cliffwood, NJ, USA)
- American Gem Society
- American Gemological Society
Samples in periodicals archive:
Before the establishment of the National Geographic Society in the late 1880s, the American Geographical Society (AGS), established in 1851, was (together with the US Geological Survey), a key institution in the shaping of the goals, practices, and procedures of American geography, particularly under its President from 1864 to 1899, Charles Patrick Daly.
In 1916 the American Geographical Society awarded Mawson the David Livingstone centenary medal.
From 1981 to 1987 he was a member of the Sierra Club Foundation Board of Directors, and Councilor of the American Geographical Society from 1969 to 2004.
We examined this in the context of the American Geographical Society Library (AGSL) at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee during 2000-05.
It was organized in 1985 and is comprised of the Association of American Geographers (AAG), American Geographical Society (AGS), National Council for Geography Education (NCGE), National Geographic Society (NGS).
He is also a board member of two non-profits, including The American Geographical Society (New York, NY) and of Project Open Hand (Atlanta, GA).
Let us now turn to our third and final center of wartime mapping: the American Geographical Society in New York, headquartered at this time in some splendor in a large residence on Broadway, not far from Columbia University.