ITOF

AcronymDefinition
ITOFImpresa Trasporti Onoranze Funebri (Italian: Funeral Transportation Company; est. 1968; Tricase, Italy)
ITOFInformation Systems Technician of the Future (US Navy)
ITOFInternational Tankers Oil pollution Fund
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References in periodicals archive ?
"We survived 2009 and the signs are showing us now that 2010 is looking like a much more positive year in terms of bookings despite the reduced capacity," said ITOF president Kevin Nolan.
But still there is the feeling that only one of three men can win itOf the remaining 13 men, the one with most hope is Croatia's Mario Ancic, who remains a top-ten player but has not made the expected progress in the 12 months since defeating Henman in the quarter-finals here last year.
FAMILY holidays in the sun are increasingly in demand, according to the president of the Irish Tour Operators Federation (ITOF).
And when Maximilian I's chapel was reorganized in Vienna on 7 July 1498, his singers were instructed to sing discant in the manner of Brabant (Douillez, De muziek aan liet Bourgondische-habsburgse Itof, p.
Punters foiled byT rade In-runningpunterstook ab itof akickinginthe6ffillies'handicap asitlookedformuchoftheclosing stagesthatSelfarawouldprevail onlytobeedgedoutbythelate thrustofNightTrade.
After thorough review of the Navy's rapidly changing cybersecurity and network operations role, a new program called "IT of the Future" (IToF) was developed.
One of the charmsI guess you'd have to call itof New Orleans is the modest place of commerce in the city's life outside the French Quarter.
It's wise to place an upright specimen such as a begonia or zonal pelargonium in the centre and plant the trailers on the outside of the basket around itOf course, there are many other liners, arguably easier and just as effective, including green-dyed wool waste or coir fibre with cross-shaped holes cut for planting.
It was also Sir Alistair, who first called the region the UK's worst rail ``bottleneck'', and seemed very keen to do something about itOf course, that was before the Hatfield disaster in 2000, when those dread words `health and safety' became a - largely bogus - excuse forprivate contractors to send the costs of doing anything on the railways through the roof.