The Unified English Braille (UEB) code was approved in 2004 by the International Council on English Braille (ICEB) as a viable code worthy of adoption by the seven ICEB countries: Australia, Canada, New Zealand, Nigeria, South Africa, United Kingdom, and the United States.
What does ICEB stand for?
ICEB stands for International Council on English Braille
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ICEB
We have 12 other meanings of ICEB in our Acronym Attic
- International Centre for East African Running Science
- Illinois Coalition for Educating at Risk Youth
- Intermittent Cycle Extended Aeration System
- International Computer Evidence Analysis Training
- International Conference on Erosive and Abrasive Wear
- Immigration and Customs Enforcement Bureau
- International Center for Ethics in Business (University of Kansas)
- International Conference on EcoBalance (annual conference; green living)
- International Congress of Ethnobotany (conference)
- International Consortium for Electronic Business
- International Center for Economic and Business Education (est. 1992; Moscow, Russia)
- International Conference on E-Business Engineering
- International Conference on Engineering and Business Education
- IP Conferencing with Broadband Multimedia Over Geostationary Satellites
- International Conference on Electrical Bio-Impedance
- International Conference on Environmental Bioindicators (International Society of Environmental Bioindicators)
- International Conference for Enhanced Building Operations (Germany)
- International Centre for Evidence-Based Oral Health (Eastman Dental Institute; London, UK)
- International Center for Electron Beam Technologies of E.O. Paton Electric Welding Institute (Ukraine)
- Institut Català de les Empreses Culturals (Catalan: Catalan Institute of Cultural Industries; Barcelona, Spain)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The Braille Authority of North America initiated the effort to develop a unified braille code for English-speaking countries and was later supported by the International Council on English Braille.
Although she is no longer an employee of the American Foundation for the Blind (AFB), she continues to serve as AFB's representative to the Braille Authority of North America, and was a delegate for the United States for the past two meetings of the general assembly of the International Council on English Braille.