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What does EP stand for?

EP stands for Engineering Procedure

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

  • Science, medicine, engineering, etc.

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We have 85 other meanings of EP in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

The technical and engineering procedures taken by the agency in pedestrian facilities will be subjected to stringent traffic safety rules fully aligned with the best international practices and standards currently adopted for the safety of road users, which is why Dubai ranks higher than many other cities in the advanced world in terms of the infrastructure built for serving pedestrians," Maitha Bin Adai, Executive Director of the Traffic and Roads Agency at RTA said.
He also ordered the Electricity and Water Authority to provide electricity connection for the project immediately and take necessary action to carry out technical and engineering procedures as well as co-ordinate with the Municipalities and Agriculture Ministry.
In the meanwhile, the integrated GCC railway corridor and go-ahead with the engineering procedures and studies, designs and technical aspects of designing came up during the 82nd meeting of the AGCC Finance and Economic Cooperation Committee.
Aug 26, 2009 EasyJet, Airbus The final report on a serious in-flight electrical system failure in an Airbus A319 contains 14 recommendations for changes to equipment, engineering procedure and operational security, En route from Alicante, Spain to Bristol, UK on 15 September 2006, the EasyJet aircraft (G-EZAC) suffered a loss of electrical power that left the captain with no flight instruments, and the aircraft with no autopilot or autothrottle and no means of communication for the remainder of the flight, according to the UK Air Accidents Investigation Branch report.
Aug 25, 2009 EasyJet, Airbus The final report on a serious in-flight electrical system failure in an Airbus A319 contains 14 recommendations for changes to equipment, engineering procedure and operational security, En route from Alicante, Spain to Bristol, UK on 15 September 2006, the EasyJet aircraft (G-EZAC) suffered a loss of electrical power that left the captain with no flight instruments, and the aircraft with no autopilot or autothrottle and no means of communication for the remainder of the flight, according to the UK Air Accidents Investigation Branch report.