Maaeller, and Poul Nissen of the Danish National Research Foundation and Aarhus University; and Craig A.
What does DNRF stand for?
DNRF stands for Danish National Research Foundation (est. 1991)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
We have 1 other meaning of DNRF in our Acronym Attic
- Department of Naturalisation and Residency Dubai (United Arab Emirates)
- Dépense Nationale de Recherche et Développement (French: National Expenditure for Research and Development)
- Domain Name Relay Daemon (computer networking)
- Department of Natural Resources and Environment (Victoria, Australia)
- Distal Negative Regulatory Element
- Delaware Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Control
- Direction Nationale du Renseignement et des Enquêtes Douanières (French: National Directorate of Intelligence and Customs Investigations)
- Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Protection
- Director Naval Reserves (Royal Naval Reserve)
- Department of Natural Resources Environment and the Arts (Australia)
- Department of Natural Resources and Federal Facilities (US DOE)
- Decision Neuroscience Research Group (Copenhagen Business School; Denmark)
- Diabetes National Research Group
- Diffuse Nodular Regenerative Hyperplasia (of the liver)
- Domain Name Registration and Hosting
- Device Nanotech Research Institute (est. 2001; Mitsui)
- Dienst Nationale Recherche Informatie (Dutch: National Research Information Service)
- Directory Number Route Index
- Dopamine-Norepinephrine Reuptake Inhibitor (psychopharmacology)
- Digital Net Radio Interface Unit
Samples in periodicals archive:
College London, UK) and Mannering (Centre for Textile Research, Danish National Research Foundation, and the National Museum of Denmark) provide overviews of material and sources of evidence in 23 chapters that synthesize information on textiles and textile production in 16 European countries, overviewing the development of European textile technology and economy from prehistory to AD 400.