Most of those listed as Presbyterian would have been members of the Established Church of Scotland, therefore, not nonconformist (the Queen becomes a Presbyterian when she visits Balmoral).
What does ECOS stand for?
ECOS stands for Established Church of Scotland (UK)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ECOS
We have 74 other meanings of ECOS in our Acronym Attic
- Commission for Economic and Social Policy
- Eastern Canada Orchid Society
- Economic Consequences of Smoking
- Electronic Commodity Ordering System (USDA)
- Electronic Coordinate Determination System
- Embedded Configurable Operating System
- Embedded Cygnus Operating System
- Enterprise Collaborative Operational Sensor
- Environmental Council of States
- ESA Costing Software
- European City Cooperation System
- European Environmental Citizens' Organisation for Standardisation
- Évaluation-Orientation de la Coopération Scientifique (French scientific collaboration program)
- Evolving Connectionist System
- Executive Committee of the Faculty Senate (various locations; also seen as ECFS)
- Experiment Computer Operating System (US NASA)
- Extended Communications Operating System
- East Central Ontario Soccer Association (Ontario, Canada)
- Education and Communication for Sustainability in Africa (environmental education survey)
- Erindale Coptic Orthodox Students Association (University of Canada)
Samples in periodicals archive:
He was a member of Established Church of Scotland, but was heavily involved with St Stephen's Church in Rashcliffe.
The only Head of the Church acknowledged by the Established Church of Scotland is Jesus Christ.
The Rosses were not members of the established Church of Scotland but belonged to the smaller United Presbyterian Church of Scotland.
As a graduate from the theological college of the Free Church of Scotland, this reviewer must clarify that actually the name "wee free" was used to distinguish the members of the Free Church of Scotland from those of the established Church of Scotland.