GPC

(redirected from Gallons Per Capita)
AcronymDefinition
GPCGeorgia Perimeter College
GPCGreen Party of Canada (political party)
GPCGraphics Performance Characterization (HP)
GPCGet/Post/Cookie (methods of carrying state between web pages)
GPCGenuine Parts Company
GPCGel Permeation Chromatography
GPCGrid and Pervasive Computing (International Conference)
GPCGame Party Champions (database)
GPCGNU Pascal Compiler
GPCGeorgia Power Company
GPCGovernment Purchase Card
GPCGeneral People's Congress
GPCGroup Policy Container
GPCGeneral Packet Classifier
GPCGoogle Page Creator
GPCGlobal Private Client
GPCGrants per Connection
GPCGeneral Parameter Class
GPCGraphics Performance Characterization
GPCGlobal Printing Consulting
GPCGeneral Purpose Computer
GPCGiant Papillary Conjunctivitis
GPCGeneral-Purpose Computer
GPCGovernment Procurement Card
GPCGlobal Product Classification
GPCGeneral Purpose Controller
GPCGas-Phase Chemistry
GPCGreater Prairie-Chicken
GPCGrupo Propuesta Ciudadana (Spanish: Citizen Group Proposal; Peru)
GPCGeneralized Predictive Control
GPCGlycerylphosphorylcholine (aka Glycerophosphocholine; acetylcholine precursor)
GPCGreater Pittsburgh Council (Boy Scouts of America)
GPCGlobal Pharmaceutical Company
GPCGulf Publishing Company (Texas)
GPCGreat Plains Conference (various organizations)
GPCGeorgetown Presbyterian Church (various locations)
GPCGoogle Payment Corporation (Google Wallet)
GPCGeneral Physics Corporation (various locations)
GPCGram Positive Cocci
GPCGeneral Polygon Clipper (opensource/free software project of library for computing polygon clipping areas)
GPCGlendale Presbyterian Church (Glendale, CA)
GPCGreen Power Community (US EPA)
GPCGeiriadur Prifysgol Cymru (University of Wales historical dictionary of the Welsh language)
GPCGrade Placement Committee (educational plan)
GPCGlobal Player Casino (forum)
GPCGraduate Policy Committee (various universities)
GPCGeneralized Phase Contrast (optics)
GPCGreat Plains Communications (Nebraska)
GPCGrandparent-Parent-Child (data backup technique)
GPCGeneral Practitioner Committee (British Medical Association)
GPCGolden Peanut Company (Alpharetta, GA)
GPCGeneral Practitioner Committee (UK)
GPCGeometric Process Control
GPCGallons Per Capita
GPCGrant Professional Certification (American Association of Grant Professionals)
GPCGlobal Processing Center
GPCGeorgia Poison Center
GPCGeneral Purpose Cleaner
GPCGrapheme-Phoneme Correspondences
GPCGlypicans
GPCGeorgia Peanut Commission
GPCGuides de Pratique Clinique (AMC)
GPCGeorge Peabody College (Tennessee)
GPCGrizzly Peak Cyclists (Berkeley, CA)
GPCGeneral Public Conference (Yemen)
GPCGlobal Peace Containers
GPCGrant Per Connection
GPCGolf Privilege Card (American Lung Association)
GPCGated Photon Counting (physics)
GPCGrandville Printing Company (also seen as GPCO; Michigan)
GPCGerman Primate Center (Gottingen)
GPCGlobal Product Code
GPCGaume Paintball Club (Gaume, Belgium)
GPCGovernment Procurement Code
GPCGuangzhou Petrochemical Complex (SINOPEC)
GPCGulf Petroleum Company
GPCGroundwater Pollution Control
GPCGrimstead Parish Council
GPCGeorgia Peach Council
GPCGeneral Purpose Card
GPCGhana Parade Council (est. 2008)
GPCGeorgia Pacific Company
GPCGeneralized Pairwise Complementary (Code)
GPCGreat Pennsylvania Cleanup
GPCGeneral Polymers Corp.
GPCGraduate Programs in Counseling (Southern Nazarene University; Bethany, OK)
GPCGateway Protocol Converter
GPCGeneral Purpose Component
GPCGyro Pulse Count
GPCGeneral Plan Configurations
GPCGovernment Procurement Committee
GPCGeospatial Production Cell
GPCGeneral Purpose Collector (AT&T)
GPCGeneric Packaging Facility
GPCGeneric Price Cigarette
GPCGlen Painting & Contracting, Inc.
GPCGuaranteed Price Cut (cigarettes)
GPCGlobal Phone Card (Global One)
GPCGarden Plant Conservation Association of Australia Inc
References in periodicals archive ?
Multiplying producer surplus per gallon by the estimated 15 gallons per capita beer consumption in the immediate post-repeal era gives $3.00 as the relevant sum to be added to the $15.14 consumer surplus per capita calculated above.
On an average day; Naylor uses about 24 gallons of water--considerably less than the 60 to 70 gallons per capita usage estimated by the American Water Works Association.
"Even in drought years, you need to be able to meet people's basic needs." Water consumption in the area varies from 107 gallons per capita daily in Tucson, Ariz., to 230 gallons per capita daily in Las Vegas.
Consumption grew from 2.1 us gallons per capita in 1996 to a high of 2.8 us gallons per capita at the beginning of 2004.
wine consumption of 2.4 gallons per capita has huge potential for growth, wine industry officials say.
BMC says bottled water consumption is now 22.6 gallons per capita.
Beverage Market 1997-2002, Gallons Per Capita 1997 1998 1999 2000 Beer 22.1 22.2 22.1 22.1 Bottled Water 14.2 15.3 16.8 17.8 Coffee 21.8 21.8 22.0 22.0 Fruit Beverages (1) 15.0 15.0 15.1 15.2 Milk (2) 23.9 23.6 23.5 23.1 Carbonated Soft Drinks 53.6 54.9 54.8 54.5 Distilled Spirits 1.2 1.2 1.3 1.3 Tea 9.4 9.4 9.5 9.2 Wine 1.9 1.9 2.0 2.0 Others (3) 28.8 26.6 24.9 2001 2002 Growth Beer 21.9 21.8 -1.4% Bottled Water 19.3 21.2 49% Coffee 21.9 22.1 1.4% Fruit Beverages (1) 15.0 15.0 0% Milk (2) 22.7 22.6 -5.4% Carbonated Soft Drinks 54.3 54.2 1.1% Distilled Spirits 1.3 1.3 8.3% Tea 9.1 8.9 -5.3% Wine 2.0 2.0 5.3% Others (3) 24.8 24.4 22.8 Total per capita consumption for all years: 192.0 (1.) Includes liquid fruit juice drinks; excludes powdered fruit drinks and vegetable juices.
and reported by our sister publication Beverage Aisle, they are the beverage market's fastest-growing segment, and though we fall behind the rate at which consumers in Europe and the Middle East drink them, Americans' consumption of bottled water rose from 1.6 gallons per capita in 1976 to 21.2 gallons in 2001.
Annual liquor consumption fell from 3.9 to 1.0 gallons per capita between 1830 and 1850; a small rise afterward was more than offset by a switch from whiskey to beer, and Irish temperance societies began to take hold.
We're only effectively serving 9% of the population, who consume 2 1/2 to 3 gallons per capita. By comparison, it's not unusual for a typical European to drink 25 gallons per capita.
Overall water use, which includes public/institutional and commercial use, was just under 180 gallons per capita day in 1995.