Students at the Australian National University's (ANU) Research School of Earth Sciences now have access to first class teaching and learning facilities thanks to a $1.
What does RSES stand for?
RSES stands for Research School of Earth Sciences
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
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See other definitions of RSES
We have 21 other meanings of RSES in our Acronym Attic
- Royal Society of Edinburgh Proceedings Section (academic journal)
- Relapse Situation Efficacy Questionnaire (addictive behavior vulnerability; est. 2001)
- Rural Special Education Quarterly (publication)
- Rapidly Sedimenting Endoplasmic Reticulum
- Rotary Scanning Equalization Radiography (mammography)
- Register of Stockpiles of Emergency Relief Goods
- Random Seed Encryption Subsystem
- Rear-Seat Entertainment System (vehicle feature; various auto manufacturers)
- Refrigeration Service Engineers Society
- Regional and Sectoral Economic Studies (Various locations)
- Responsible for Safety and Environment on Site (industry obligation)
- Rosenberg Self Esteem Scale (Morris Rosenburg; social science; est. 1965)
- Rough Set Exploration System (software)
- Rating Scale for Extrapyramidal Side Effects
- Receive Signal Element Timing
- Repeated Submaximal Exercise Test
- Required Safe Egress Time (fire safety)
- Rod Surface Elevation Table (geology)
- Rolling Stock Equipment Technical Forum
- Rajin-Sonbong Economic and Trade Zone (North Korea)
Samples in periodicals archive:
According to a report by ABC News, the study was carried out by Doctoral student Alice Clement, from the Australian National University's Research School of Earth Sciences, and Museum Victoria researcher Professor John Long, now based at the Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County.
Professor Malcolm McCulloch, deputy director of the Center of Excellence in Coral Reef Studies (CoERCS) and research leader at the Australian National University's Research School of Earth Sciences, and colleagues from Italian and Spanish research institutions led by Dr Paolo Montagna have used a sophisticated dating method on fossil corals to piece together information on the oceans as far back as the last glacial period, nearly 20 000 years ago.