Printer friendly

What does POS stand for?

POS stands for Public Open Space (UK)

This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Military and Government

See other meanings of POS

Other Resources:
We have 233 other definitions for POS in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

Prior Information Notice: Structural products PIN Prior Indicative Notice -Technical DialogueDublin City Council is seeking to enter into technicaldialogue forthe supply of pre-fabricated kiosk structures to be used in anumber public open space throughout the city.
We need more public open spaces, and people have to get over their fear and visit these public places and take care of them, instead of remaining behind closed doors at home," said young mother Patricia Medina in 2010, which has a homicide rate of 48 in every 100,000 -- a near-record in Latin America, mayor of the Libertador district, the most heavily populated in the capital.
Washburn will lead a team of urban designers in working on large-scale planning and development initiatives, as well as advising on key urban design and public open space issues citywide.
If the reservoir is designated public open space, the condo developer might have to include a wide buffer between the homes and the former reservoir, potentially limiting the size of the project, said Dave Breliant, president of Save Oak Savanna, a nonprofit group organized to fight the proposed development.
The city council Cabinet has accepted a ruling by a Government planning inspector that residential areas and public open space should be omitted from the list of sensitive areas where masts would not normally be permitted.
Both fortress and paradise (in its Islamic interpretation of the classical hortus conclusus), the Swiss proposal provides public open space in the dense hub of the historic city, wrapped in eroded walls of lattice-like tracery (made from specially cast concrete blocks) that recalls the historic legacies of Arabic geometry and Andalucian ornament, as well as more modern sources--urban graffiti, the tactile patterns of tattoos and the rhythmic roughness and sensuality of flamenco itself.