CDAT

AcronymDefinition
CDATCommunity Drug Action Team
CDATClimate Data Analysis Tool
CDATCharacter Data
CDATCoastWatch Data Analysis Tool
CDATChild Disability Assessment Tool
CDATComputerized Dumb-Ass Tanker
CDATCanadian Dental Aptitude Test
CDATCisco Distributed Administration Tool
CDATCan-Do Attitude Test
CDATChannel District Action Team (California)
CDATCollaborative Data Analysis Toolsuite
CDATCore Data Analysis Toolkit (UK)
CDATConsent Decree Action Teams
CDATConfiguration Dependent Analysis Tools
CDATColorado Drug and Alcohol Testing
References in classic literature ?
Amy came out so strong on this occasion that I think the good thoughts in the little chapel really began to bear fruit.
In accordance with this rule it may safely be assumed that the forefathers of Boston had built the first prison-house somewhere in the Vicinity of Cornhill, almost as seasonably as they marked out the first burial-ground, on Isaac Johnson's lot, and round about his grave, which subsequently became the nucleus of all the congregated sepulchres in the old churchyard of King's Chapel.
In this same New Bedford there stands a Whaleman's Chapel, and few are the moody fishermen, shortly bound for the Indian Ocean or Pacific, who fail to make a Sunday visit to the spot.
All the nobles of Britain, with their families, attended divine service morning and night daily, in their private chapels, and even the worst of them had family worship five or six times a day besides.
Joseph and I generally go to chapel on Sundays:' the kirk, you know, has no minister now, explained Mrs.
said Silas, "why, there's people coming out o' the Yard as if they'd been to chapel at this time o' day--a weekday noon
He was justified by the event; for the footpath soon after appeared a little wider and more worn, and the tinkle of a small bell gave the knight to understand that he was in the vicinity of some chapel or hermitage.
Many, they say, abandoned all the pleasures and vanities of life for solitude and religious austerities; others devoted themselves to God in an ecclesiastical life; they who could not do these set apart their revenues for building churches, endowing chapels, and founding monasteries, and spent their wealth in costly ornaments for the churches and vessels for the altars.
I looked for no less, my lord, from your High Magnificence," replied Don Quixote, "and I have to tell you that the boon I have asked and your liberality has granted is that you shall dub me knight to-morrow morning, and that to-night I shall watch my arms in the chapel of this your castle; thus tomorrow, as I have said, will be accomplished what I so much desire, enabling me lawfully to roam through all the four quarters of the world seeking adventures on behalf of those in distress, as is the duty of chivalry and of knights-errant like myself, whose ambition is directed to such deeds.
The two found themselves in a small chapel covered with a tapestry of Persian silk worked with gold, and brilliantly lighted with a vast number of candles.
At length he reached a place where the high, arching boughs made a chapel.
He ran up the steps, entered the church, and addressing a verger who was sweeping the chapel, asked him if he knew Monsieur Bazin.