267 TA418 Some 200 papers discuss such aspects as applying rough sets in customer classification, metaphor and interest in graphic design, the role of the cities in Western economic development, minus domination numbers of directed graphs, a novel method to calculate the frequency control work of a direct digital synthesizer, a flexible query answering approach for autonomous web databases, a metabolic algorithm for software requirement engineering, a license plate recognition technology based on digital image processing, an electronic commerce recommender system based on product character, an index tracking method based on the neural networks and its empirical study, and a semantics-based routing scheme for cloud computing.
What does WED stand for?
WED stands for Western Economic Development (Canada)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of WED
We have 38 other meanings of WED in our Acronym Attic
- Warped Extra Dimension (physics)
- Waste Engineering Development
- Water and Electricity Department
- Water Equivalent Depth
- Weapon Engineering Duty
- Weapons in Exchange for Development
- Web-enabled Equipment Driver
- Wellbeing in Developing Countries
- Western Ecology Division (EPA)
- Western Economic Diversification (Canada)
- Western Europe Daylight (GMT+0100)
- Wet op de Economische Delicten (Dutch: law on economic crime)
- What-Ever Dude
- Where Eagles Dare (movie)
- Wind Energy Development (various locations)
- Wire Equilibrium Device
- Wireless Engineering Division
- Workforce Effectiveness Division
- World Email Directory (search directory)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Unlike the dangerous global economic environment of pre-WWII, where non-Western countries were often militarily occupied and colonized, and where successful Western economic development was seen by many Western countries as dependent on colonization of the non-European world and militarily-imposed unequal trade relations, the post-WWII global economic system has rewarded international trade, export-led development, and the offering of quality products at competitive market prices.
Consequently, developing countries--including African countries--practically produce at null tariff to satisfy needs of Western societies and to support Western economic development.