(redirected from contrary to popular belief)
Also found in: Idioms.
CTPBCoordinamento Toscano Produttori Biologici (Italian organic farmers association)
CTPBCement-Treated Permeable Base (construction material)
CTPBCarry Travaux Publics Bâtiments (French public works company)
CTPBChiens de Traîneaux Pulka Bourgogne (French dog sledding association)
CTPBCentrum Terapii Poznawczo Behawioralnej (Polish: Center for Cognitive-Behavorial Therapy; Warsaw, Poland)
CTPBCarboxy-Terminated Polybutadiene
CTPBContrary to Popular Belief
CTPBCentre Technique Permanent des Barrages
References in periodicals archive ?
According to the report, contrary to popular belief, it is not just the largest players that are growing their market share; many second tier supermarket operators are also gaining ground, as are hard discounters such as Aldi and Lidl.
A survey of over 3,000 adults by private health insurer Pru Health showed that, contrary to popular belief, tradesmen were most likely to favour a salad for lunch.
Caption: Contrary to popular belief there is nothing in the Book of Forms forbidding fun, which is precisely what this gang, from Glenelg, Nova Scotia, had in September.
Contrary to popular belief, these fibre types are fairly evenly distributed throughout the body at birth.
Contrary to popular belief, crunches don't burn belly flab.
Contrary to popular belief, hybrids don't need to be plugged in because the on-board battery is constantly being charged by the gas engine and by the motion of the wheels and brakes.
Contrary to popular belief, abstaining from intercourse doesn't increase the amount of sperm.
Contrary to popular belief, cities actually fostered the growth of farming and hold a symbiotic and close relationship with the countryside and trade routes: John Reader's Cities provides a map of changes and the social, political and economic connections between cities and country around the world.
Contrary to popular belief, the resume isn't the first eye-catcher: it's the quality and content of the cover letter.
Contrary to popular belief, as Professor Douglas Farrow of McGill University says in "Why and How Canadians Should Refuse to Recognize C38" (www.
Contrary to popular belief, sign languages are not international.