Form: Citation format and general style should conform with the 16th edition of The Chicago Manual of Style (2010).
What does CMS stand for?
CMS stands for Chicago Manual of Style (reference manual)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of CMS
We have 1152 other meanings of CMS in our Acronym Attic
- Change Management Specialist (certification)
- Change Management System
- Changeable Message Sign
- Charlestown Middle School (Jeffersonville, IN)
- Charlotte Motor Speedway
- Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools (North Carolina)
- Chase Merchant Services
- Chemical Management Services
- Chemical Management System
- Chemistry and Materials Science
- Chicago Medical School
- Chief Marine Surveyor
- Chief Master Sergeant (US Air Force; usually seen as CMSgt)
- Chief of the Maritime Staff (Canadian Forces)
- Children's Medical Services
- Chinese Mathematical Society
- Chip Management System
- Christian Missionary School
- Christians in the Mathematical Sciences (Judson University Christian College; Illinois)
- Church Management Software
Samples in periodicals archive:
Developed in the process of setting criteria for planning and judging a global reference, their Manual serves as a supplement to the US industry standard Chicago Manual of Style.
Use the Chicago Manual of Style, 15th Edition or the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (5th Edition, APA).
Several types of these guides are available, but most frequently I use The Publication Manual of the APA (American Psychological Association), The Chicago Manual of Style, and the CBE (Council of Biology Editors) Style Manual.
Although based on the Chicago Manual of Style, AU-1 adds terms and examples peculiar to the military environment.
This process would be easier if the typefaces chosen to distinguish each subsection stood out more: in this regard, the monochromatic Style Manual continues to fare poorly against its dual-color competitors, the Chicago Manual of Style and the MLA Handbook.
Although capitalization of the "Speaker" is often justified on grounds of clarity (to avoid confusion with other "speakers" on the floor of the House; see Chicago Manual of Style 1993, 241), it is equally important to distinguish the "President" of the United States from other "presidents.