The dung, mainly made up of rabbit, was examined by Dr Hans Kruuk, a carnivore specialist at the Institute of Terrestrial Ecology in Aberdeen, who concluded that it was almost certainly "a puma or leopard dropping.
What does ITE stand for?
ITE stands for Institute of Terrestrial Ecology
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 ITE
We have 132 other meanings of ITE in our Acronym Attic
- Independent Trading Exchange
- Industrial Technical Education (various organizations)
- Industrial Technology Equipment
- Information Technologies Engineering (UCONN)
- Information Technology Equipment
- Information Technology toward Empowerment
- Initial Teacher Education (UK)
- Institute of Technical Editors
- Institute of Technical Education
- Institute of Telecommunications Engineers
- Institute of Traffic Engineers
- Institute of Transportation Engineers
- Instituto Técnico Empresarial (Guatemala school)
- Instrument Test Engineer
- Instrumentation Test Equipment
- Integral Throat and Entrances (of rocket nozzles)
- Integrated Telecom Express
- Integrated Terminal Emulator
- Integrated Terminal Equipment
- Integrated Test Environment
Samples in periodicals archive:
The Centre,formerly known as the Institute of Terrestrial Ecology, conducts research into the process by which pollutants,climate change and land management all affect soil and plants.
Gerhard Furrer, a geochemist at the Institute of Terrestrial Ecology in Zurich, and colleagues report in the 27 September 2002 issue of Science that aluminum flocs originate mainly from condensations of the aluminum complex Al[O.
Seedlings, whereavailable,are being nurtured,cuttings are being taken,and other cultural methods carried out by the Forestry Commission and the Institute of Terrestrial Ecology so that saplings can be introduced into suitable habitat (saplings of both sexes,I would expect).
A report prepared by the Institute of Terrestrial Ecology in 1990 suggested that the amount of hedging in England fell from 410,000 km in 1984 to 371,000 km by 1990.