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Standard Journal Abbreviation (ISO4) – Museum News
The Standard Abbreviation (ISO4) of Museum News is “Mus. News”. ISO 4 (Information and documentation – Rules for the abbreviation of title words and titles of publications) is an international standard, defining a uniform system for the abbreviation of serial publication titles. One major use of ISO 4 is to abbreviate the names of scientific journals. The International Organization for Standardization (ISO) has appointed the ISSN International Centre as the registration authority for ISO 4. It maintains the List of Title Word Abbreviations (LTWA) containing standard abbreviations for words commonly found in serial titles. LTWA includes more than 56,000 words and their abbreviations in 65 languages. In conclusion, under ISO 4 standards, the Museum News should be cited as Mus. News for abstracting, indexing and referencing purposes.
No. This claim is a version of one of the many myths that have revolved around the word “news” for years.
According to the post, which has gotten over 2,400 shares in 24 hours, “newspaper” is an acronym for “North, East, West, South, Past and Present Report.”
Does “Ju“refer to Judges or to Jude?
Does “Co“refer to “Colossians” or “Corinthians”?
Many people tell me that the full form of NEWS is North,East,West and South. For quite a long it looked convincing to me as the full form seemed to cover all the direction giving an impression that any thing happened in any direction in reported by the News. After a little pondering however I found that the base of the word may be just “new”. It simply means what is new. Later on may be convey specifically about new information it might have got changed to news. Is it correct or I am missing some thing over here?
You can look up any etymology for news, like at dictionary.com, to see that it comes from middle english newis, and is not an acronym at all.
It actually all started in the 14th century, when the English word ‘news’ developed as a special use of the plural form of ‘new’.
You’ve probably never wondered this, but you can’t deny it’s actually quite an interesting thought.
Humans have lived for over 200,000 years and yet the entire world agrees it’s the year 2020. So, how did we get here? USA TODAY
The new year is giving scammers an easy way to forge documents, but you can protect yourself with an easy New Year’s resolution: Stop abbreviating the year.
To help distinguish the University of Arizona from other national and international entities, the Tucson-based college announced that they will now be referred as UArizona in headlines and on second reference, oppose to the abbreviated, UA.
According to UArizona officials, this new abbreviation will help improve search engine optimization, which will, in theory, make it easier for the public to find the University of Arizona related content more quickly, effectively and efficiently.
And this year. there’s one more thing to remember.
Like the post from the East Millinocket Police Department shows above, someone could easily make the year incorrect if you were to just write down 20.
The Greek word for Christ is Christos. The word is spelled beginning with the Greek letter Chi. If you’ve ever driven past the fraternity houses on a college campus, you may know that the Greek letter Chi is an X.
Sometimes, Christians will display the symbol of a fish. This was also started by the Greeks. If you look closely, the back of the fish looks kind of like an X.