Officials at Northern Arizona University and University of Arizona have discussed offering some version of free, open online courses.
What does NAU stand for?
NAU stands for Northern Arizona University
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of NAU
We have 25 other meanings of NAU in our Acronym Attic
- Narcotics Assistance Unit (law enforcement)
- National American University
- National Athletic Union
- NATO Accounting Unit
- NetApp University (Network Appliance, Inc)
- Network Access Unit
- Network Adaptor Unit
- Network Addressable Unit
- North American Union
- North Asia University (Akita, Japan)
- Number of Active Users
- National Association of Unicorn Believers (t-shirt)
- National Association of Urban Bankers
- National Association of University Board Chairs and Secretaries (Edmonton, Alberta, Canada)
- National HIV/AIDS Update Conference
- Native American Unity Council (Bowling Green State University; Ohio)
- Net Incremental Area Under the Curve
- Normalized Area Under the Curve
- New Ark United Church of Christ
- North American Unicycling Championships and Convention
Samples in periodicals archive:
5x9" pictorial chronicle looks at the campus buildings of Northern Arizona University (NAU) from 1898 to the present.
Rising carbon dioxide can favor pests and weeds, those plants we'd least like to see succeed," says climate-change ecologist Bruce Hungate of Northern Arizona University in Flagstaff.
95 1-877-5270070 Superbly illustrated by Irving Toddy, Dzani Yazhi Naazbaa': Little Woman Warrior Who Came Home is a bilingual picturebook written in both Navajo and English by Northern Arizona University professor Evangeline Parsons Yazzie.
These new finds indicate that beginning around 4,000 years ago, Mersa Gawasis emerged as a "vibrant trading port," remarks Eugene Cruz-Uribe of Northern Arizona University in Flagstaff.
Lund, Executive Director, Northern Arizona University in Yuma.
It's quite an amazing feeling," says George Koch, an ecologist at Northern Arizona University.
Frederic Solop, a professor of political science at Northern Arizona University who examined Internet voting in Arizona, found that 48 percent of votes were cast online and that total participation more than doubled the turnout for Arizona's 1992 Democratic primary.