(redirected from Mennonite Voluntary Service)
MVSMultiple Virtual Storage (IBM mainframe operating system)
MVSMobile Voice System (Blackberry)
MVSMachine Vision System
MVSMicrosoft Visual Studio
MVSMiami Valley School (Dayton, OH)
MVSManaged Virus Scan
MVSMulti Vendor Service
MVSMulti Vendor Support
MVSManufacture Des Voitures De Sport
MVSMultiple Virtual Systems
MVSMulti Volume Sets
MVSMultiple Virtual Storage
MVSMotion Vector of Shape
MVSMulti Volume File System
MVSMobile Vpn Server
MVSMobile Veterinary Services (various locations)
MVSMotor Vehicle Services
MVSMennonite Voluntary Service
MVSMultiple Virtual System
MVSMulti Video System (SNK)
MVSMulti-Volume Support (computing)
MVSMarket Value Structure
MVSMoon Valley Software (California)
MVSMultiple Voting Shares (finance)
MVSMcAfee Virus Scan
MVSMuzzle Velocity System
MVSMahila Vikas Samiti (India)
MVSMulti Vendor Shipping
MVSMobile Video System
MVSMaster of Veterinary Studies
MVSMine Ventilation Services, Inc.
MVSManaged Voice Services
MVSManufacture de Voitures de Sport (French car manufacturer)
MVSMan Versus System
MVSMidwest Venture Summit
MVSMultiple Vibration System
MVSMultiple Video Streams
MVSModularized Vehicle Simulation
MVSMaritime Vessel Stopper
MVSMechanized Vibrating Screen Manufacturers Association
MVSMissile Velocity Servo
MVSMinimum Visual Signal
MVSMechanical Vibration System
MVSMagnetic Voltage Stabilizer
MVSMean Vibration Seconds
MVSModular Video System
MVSMutual Visual System
MVSMolecular Vibrational State
MVSMolecular Vibrational Spectrometer (spectroscopic analysis)
MVSMaster of Vocational Studies
References in periodicals archive ?
European Mennonite Voluntary Service is also part memoir, with details of Redekop's own impressions as a young M.
While this book offers a clearer discussion of the origins of Mennonite Voluntary Service than its evolution through the 1950s and 1960s, it offers some explanation for the program's dissolution by 1972.
Instead of having personnel at one distinct site like SWAP and DOOR, Group Venture operated in many different locations throughout North America by cooperating with local long-term service personnel--generally Mennonite Voluntary Service workers--who hosted visiting groups.
This article gives a brief history of Mennonite voluntary service programs.