ALMA

(redirected from Atacama Large Millimeter Array)
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AcronymDefinition
ALMAAstrid Lindgren Memorial Award (literary award; Sweden)
ALMAAtacama Large Millimeter Array
ALMAAssociation of Laboratory Managers
ALMAArchitecture Level Modifiability Analysis (computer architecture)
ALMAAmerican Latino Media Arts awards
ALMAAdoptees Liberty Movement Association
ALMAAdult Literacy Media Alliance
ALMAAnalytical Laboratory Managers Association
ALMAAustralian Lesbian Medical Association (est. 1999)
ALMAAmerican Lebanese Medical Association
ALMAAssociation of Lutheran Mission Agencies
ALMAAlberta Livestock and Meat Agency (Canada)
ALMAAmerican Latin Music Association
ALMAAlberta Municipal Affairs
ALMAAssistance for Land-surface Modelling Activities
ALMAA Logical Modernization Approach (US State Department)
ALMAAlcatel Management
ALMAArabic Language Multilingual Application
ALMAAdvanced Laminated Material Applications, Inc.
ALMAAmerica Latina Misiones Al-Mundo (Houston, TX)
References in periodicals archive ?
DEBRA SHEPHERD studies protostars at the National Radio Astronomy Observatory (NRAO) and is the North American deputy for software for the Atacama Large Millimeter Array.
The leading one in radio astronomy is the construction of the Atacama Large Millimeter Array (ALMA), (1,2) a project for an interferometer aimed at the study of microwave and sub-millimeter signals coming from space.
The boom is expected to continue for at least the next decade, with plans in the works for the 2011 inauguration of the Atacama Large Millimeter Array radio telescope, or ALMA, which will link more than 60 huge antennas in a search for life in space.
5 million for initial construction of the Atacama Large Millimeter Array radio telescope, or ALMA, even though NSF requested only $9 million.
More specifically, I will exploit the James Webb Space Telescope, MOONS (the next generation multi-object spectrograph at the ESO-VLT) and the Atacama Large Millimeter Array (ALMA).
Then, more than 2 quadrillion miles away and hundreds of years later, Jorgensen and his colleagues can read the radio waves emitted by the evaporated gas with the Atacama Large Millimeter Array telescopes, located in Chile.