DIGITALCITY BUSINESS BOSS: Mark Elliott amBX Established in 2008 as a spin-off from Philips Research Laboratories, the company develops technology that can create special effects on PCs and lighting displays.
What does PRL stand for?
PRL stands for Philips Research Laboratories (IRedhill, England)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of PRL
We have 136 other meanings of PRL in our Acronym Attic
- Pseudorandom Key Generator
- Protein Kinase, Mitogen-Activated
- Pittsburgh Regional Knowledge Management Consortium
- Protein Kinase, Mitogen-Activated, Kinase
- Pakistan Refinery Ltd
- Parcs Résidentiels de Loisirs (French: Residential Leisure Parks)
- Parti Réformateur Libéral (Belgium Liberal Reformation Party)
- Pattern Recognition Letters
- Perl Programming Language (filename extension)
- Personnel Research Lab
- Phosphate Resources Limited (Christmas Island)
- Photo Red Light (various locations)
- Photonics Research Laboratory (University of Melbourne, Australia)
- Physical Research Laboratory (India)
- Physical Review Letters
- Pittsburgh Research Laboratory
- Plaga Removal Laser
- Plagas Removal Laser (Resident Evil 4 game)
- Plan Rozwoju Lokalnego (Polish: Local Development Plan)
- Plant Research Laboratory (Michigan State University)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The results obtained in the MAGIC (Magnetic Particle Imaging for Cardio-Vascular Applications) research project conducted at the Philips Research Laboratories in Hamburg (Germany), have significantly contributed to the development of MPI.
The tags produced by scientists from Philips Research Laboratories in Eindhoven in the Netherlands are made from a type of plastic called pentacene and transmit radio waves at a frequency of 13.
Lankhorst and his colleagues at Philips Research Laboratories in Eindhoven found that cells made with the antimonytellurium cells work at lower voltages than GST-based cells do.
Naber and his colleagues at Groningen and at Philips Research Laboratories in Eindhoven describe their new memory gadgets in the March Nature Materials.