The University of Birmingham boosts the regional economy by PS1 billion every year and supports almost 12,000 jobs, according to research by Oxford Economics.
What does UBir stand for?
UBir stands for University of Birmingham (UK)
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of UBir
We have 2 other meanings of UBir in our Acronym Attic
- Utah Building Inspection Group (Payson, UT)
- Used, But in Good Condition
- United Burlington Investment Limited
- Unité de Biostatistique et d'Informatique Médicale (French)
- User-Based Identity Management
- Unnayan Bikalper Nitinirdharoni Gobeshona (Bengali: Policy Research for Development Alternative; Bangladesh)
- Universal Basic Income New Zealand
- Universal Biological Indexer and Organizer
- Universal Business Integration Platform
- Ubiquitous User Modeling (workshop)
- University of Bolton Institutional Repository (UK)
- Ultrasonic Borehole Imager Report (oil industry)
- Ulster Bank Investment Services (Ireland)
- Ultrasound Bone Imaging Scanner (medical instrument)
- Unified Built-In Self Test Approach
- Universal Benefit from Information Technology (University of Washington)
- Universitetsbiblioteket I Trondheim (NTNU Library)
- Unrelated Business Income Tax
- Ube, Japan (Airport Code)
- Ukrainian Balneology Journal
Samples in periodicals archive:
Business experts said having two new institutions to join the University of Birmingham, Aston University and Birmingham City University would give the local economy a boost.
UNIVERSITY of Birmingham hockey team won the BUSA Trophy final beating Durham University by 8-7 on penalties, after a final score of 2-2 and a period of extra time.
He was ordained in the Church of England as a worker priest in 1971 and the same year was awarded a Bachelor of Divinity Degree at the University of Birmingham and a Doctor of Divinity by Oxford in 1982, making him a unique holder in the 20th century of both the Oxford D.
However, another experiment on the Mir station, TTM, belonging to the University of Birmingham (England) and the Space Research Laboratory in Utrecht, the Netherlands, should have been sensitive to these soft X-rays but didn't find them.