Corps of Engineers, Institute of Natural Resources, OSU (1967-1968).
What does INR stand for?
INR stands for Institute of Natural Resources (various locations/countries)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of INR
We have 58 other meanings of INR in our Acronym Attic
- Iceland NATO Radar
- Image Navigation and Registration
- Impact Noise Rating
- India Rupee (Currency Unit, ISO)
- Indian National Rupee
- Inertial Reference
- Initial Nuclear Radiation
- Institute for Natural Resources (various locations/countries)
- Institute of National Remembrance (Poland)
- Institute of Neohellenic Research
- Insulin-like Receptor
- Intent to Not Rehire (teaching)
- Interference-to-Noise Ratio
- Interferometric Radiometer
- International Normalized Ratio (for blood clotting time)
- Invoice Not Received
- Israel National Radio
- Item Not Received (sales)
- Iesus Nazerenus Rex Iudaeorum (Jesus of Nazareth, King of the Jews)
Samples in periodicals archive:
An Institute of Natural Resources, established at the same time, was designed for the study of the properties of useful minerals, as well as for the development of their utilization technologies.
These associations include Hawwa Memorial Hospital, Piyar Foundation, the Diabetes Center, Ophthalmological Society of Pakistan, WBM Foundation, Research Institute of Natural Resources of Pakistan, Belous Foundation, Radiance Welfare Foundation, Faiz Welfare Foundation, THAAP, PHA Foundation and the Education Enrichment Foundation.
Participants included: the Alaska Eskimo Whaling Commission, North Slope Borough, Department of Fish and Game, Department of Fisheries and Oceans--Canada, Greenland Institute of Natural Resources, Aklavik Hunters and Trappers Committee--Northwest Territories, Canada and Tuktoyaktuk Hunters and Trappers Committee--Northwest Territories, Canada.
There have been all kinds of theories, but now, for the first time, we've been able to show what the birds are doing out there," National Geographic News quoted the lead author of the study, Carsten Egevang of the Greenland Institute of Natural Resources, as saying.
The journey of the bird, which is capable of covering 15,000 miles in 40 days and can live for 29 years, was revealed after the Greenland Institute of Natural Resources tagged 11 of the species.