FTTW

(redirected from Faster Than the World)
AcronymDefinition
FTTWFaster Than the World (daily ezine)
FTTWFeeding Tubes for the Third World (satire)
References in periodicals archive ?
is poised to grow faster than the world average in the next
4 GW of this power will be connected to the national grid in only 19 months - from signing to service - which is six months faster than the world benchmark.
The global Sukuk market continues to grow at a rate more than five times faster than the world bond market, which has itself experienced rapid growth over the past decade, and I don't see signs of this trend slowing down," said Kronfol.
5% per annum, it will still grow faster than the world economy.
If Narendra Modi and Joko "Jokowi" Widodo win the elections in India and Indonesia, respectively, they will join Chinese President Xi Jinping in spurring regional economic growth -- likely causing Asia's rise to global economic preeminence to occur faster than the world ever imagined.
While projected growth in the Asia-Pacific region's primary energy demand will be faster than the world average, the trend will be slower than the historical one.
Reminding the audience that Turkey is the 17th-largest economy in the world, GE-l said Turkey's energy demand, which is increasing almost three times faster than the world average, is expected to double by 2023.
With the aviation industry in the Middle East growing faster than the world average, the Boeing outlook predicts the region will require 40,000 pilots and 53,100 technicians over the next 20 years.
Economic research released by The World Travel & Tourism Council (WTTC) indicates that travel and tourism in the UAE is growing notably faster than the world GDP growth average, contributing 14 per cent to the economy in 2012 and exceeding the global average of per cent.
Recently released figures from official sources show that tourism in the Emirates is growing significantly faster than the world GDP growth average.
The UAE's travel and tourism industry is growing significantly faster than the world growth average, according to new new economic research released by The World Travel & Tourism Council (WTTC).
Middle East electricity demand grew 20% from 2006 to 2009, almost four times faster than the world average.
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