DEFA

AcronymDefinition
DEFADiplôme d'Etat Relatif aux Fonctions d'Animation (French: State Diploma on the Functions of Animation)
DEFADiplôme d'Etudes Fondamentales en Architecture (French: Diploma of Basic Architecture Studies)
DEFADireção de Emigração e Fronteras de Angola (Portuguese: Directorate for Migration and Frontiers of Angola, Luanda)
DEFADépartement Énergétique Fondamentale et Appliquée (French: Fundamental and Applied Energetics Department)
DEFADeutsche Filmakademie (German Film Academy)
DEFADharmaNet Electronic Files Archive (Buddhist study)
DEFADetect Early Fluorescent Antigens
DEFADriver-Enriched Fuel Assembly
References in periodicals archive ?
Announcing its decision DEFA said "we believe that the future of the country is aligned with natural gas and we expect it to play a major role in the economic development of the country in years to come.
Announcing it as "a step closer to the establishment of the natural gas market in Cyprus," DEFA said the multinational consortium of JV China Petroleum Pipeline Engineering Co Ltd, AKTOR S.A.
(2014), 0,68 g'lik Cyprinus carpio yavrularini %42 ham proteinli yem ile vucut agirliklarinin %10'u oraninda gunde 2 defa; Zaki ve ark.
Part I provides not only a highly satisfying overview of East German cinema and the rise of DEFA, but also a concise, clear political and historical backdrop on which to base our film studies.
LIMRA and CFM Partners developed the DEFA program with input from 20 LIMRA member companies.
Apart from DEFA and the East-German Television--which was a different legal entity directly managed by the East-German ministry of culture--there were only few and very small privately run 'film clubs', which did not produce films of public significance (Hegemann 2-4).
DEFA is a German acronym for the state-owned German Film Corporation, Inc.
Defa says the Westminster program is helpful largely for two groups of people: first, current managers who aspire to executive leadership, and second, people in whom companies see leadership potential.
The DEFA era is repped by Kurt Maetzig's 1965 drama "The Rabbit Is Me," a film that was quickly banned by the government for encouraging discussion of democratic principles in East Germany.