LOU


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AcronymDefinition
LOULouisville (Kentucky)
LOUHello You (email slang)
LOULetter of Understanding
LOULey Orgánica de Universidades
LOULyon Olympique Universitaire (French rugby team)
LOULetter of Undertaking
LOULicense to Use
LOULoss of Use
LOULimited Official Use
LOULogical Operation Units (Cisco Systems)
LOULaser Optical Unit (Sony Playstation)
LOULPR Oscillator Unit (Telcom Solutions)
References in periodicals archive ?
Zee Media has decoded the codes that the employees would use to discuss LoUs and transactions.
Joining Lou Lou's at the City Hall will be a vintage tea party hosted by Lil's Parlour who will provide a plethora of delicious cakes and bakes fresh from their kitsch kitchen.
Considering herself a late bloomer, Lou admitted she never wanted to be a professional singer back then.
Speaking about why she started the blog, Emi Lou said: "I knew I'd be fascinated by the journey I was embarking on and I knew I had to document it.
There was no greater ally of firefighters in Delaware or across the country than Lou.
Skip couldn't let it rest, so founded his own company, using the designs he either created on his own or with Lou.
Lou begins to attend Sigmund Freud's lectures, becomes a well-esteemed psychoanalyst and finally recognises the trauma of her youth.
Beads carry the history of mankind, and yet they have zero history as a formal art material," says Lou of her interest in the tiny pieces that have become her signature.
Lou hangs back and says, "Speaking as a manager to the umpire, I trust you will call them as you see them.
Every year since 2011 I have set myself a different challenge for charity, and each year they have got bigger and bigger," said Lou, a project manager in the construction industry.
The narratives rarely if ever overlap, so the reader never experiences conflicting perspectives, information, or interpretations as each narrator testifies to the events he or she witnessed or--in the case of the literary ingenue Nathalie Dunois, who is writing a biography of Lou with, she writes, the "humble" aspiration of "contributing to the literature on the mystery of evil"--has heard about.
This is true for Lou, whose sense of fragmentation is depicted through visual techniques (as is the case in the panel on page 114, figure 1, that shows his body dissected by the lines of the hockey rink) and whose experience of alienation results from his tendency to reject his present experience.