The non-stop journey from the airline's hub in Doha to Montreal's Pierre Elliot Trudeau International Airport will take 13 hours and 20 minutes.
What does PET stand for?
PET stands for Pierre Elliot Trudeau (former Canadian Prime Minister)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of PET
We have 367 other meanings of PET in our Acronym Attic
- Peten (Guatemala territorial division)
- Peter (New Testament)
- Petroleum Ether
- Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics (journal)
- Phase Elapsed Time
- Phase Emission Tomography
- Photoinduced Electron Transfer
- Physical Education Teacher (various schools)
- Physical Education Training (various schools)
- Piezo-Electric Transducer
- Piezoelectric Transformer
- Pile Echo Tester (system for testing piles/shafts/deep foundations)
- Pilot-Line Experiment Technology
- Piston Engine Technology
- Plan de Expansión de Transmisión (Spanish: Transmission Expansion Plan)
- Planning, Environment and Transport (Gold Coast City Council; Australia)
- Politiets Efterretningstjeneste (Danish for Police Intelligence Agency)
- Polling Every Time
- Polyethylene Terephthalate (more common than PETE)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Citizen of the World: The Life of Pierre Elliot Trudeau, 1919- 1968.
Abortion was made legal in 1969 by the Liberal government of Pierre Elliot Trudeau.
11 b-enabled laptops or handheld devices to use e-mail and corporate networks free of charge by wirelessly accessing the Internet in strategic public locations, like the domestic departure area at Montreal's Pierre Elliot Trudeau International Airport, the Via Rail Panorama Lounge at Central Station in Montreal and Union Station in Toronto, and at Confederation Park in Kingston.
The program was inspired by the late Pierre Elliot Trudeau, and has since seen more than Cdn$23 million (wholesale) in donated Canadian medicines, medical supplies and vaccines delivered to Cuba.
Now, after more than a quarter of a century in Canada, I do mourn the death of Pierre Elliot Trudeau and wonder if at the same time I am mourning the death of Canadian liberalism.
Such encounters and remarks were common occurrences during the time Pierre Elliot Trudeau dominated Canadian politics in the 1970s and 1980s.
Then, in 1968, Pierre Elliot Trudeau became prime minister.