MOL

(redirected from Models of Life)
AcronymDefinition
MOLMore Or Less
MOLMole
MOLMemorandum of Law
MOLMinistry of Labour
MOLMarine Online (US Marine Corps; website)
MOLMärkisch-Oderland (region in East Germany)
MOLMaximum Overall Length (lighting)
MOLMac on Linux
MOLMax Overall Length
MOLMan of Leisure
MOLMitsui OSK Lines (Japanese shipping and logistics company)
MOLMotor Over Load (electronics)
MOLMicrosoft Office Live
MOLMailing on Line
MOLMinistry of Labor
MOLMeaning of Life
MOLMargine Operativo Lordo
MOLMethod of Lines
MOLMagyar Olaj és Gázipari Részvénytársaság (Hungarian: Hungarian Oil and Gas Plc)
MOLMaximum Output Level
MOLMystery Of Life
MOLManned Orbital Laboratory
MOLMiracle of Love
MOLMotorola Online
MOLModels of Life (Christian modeling agency)
MOLMetropolitan Open Land (UK)
MOLMemo of Lease
MOLMaster of Organizational Leadership
MOLMain Oil Line
MOLMicrosoft Open License
MOLMinimum Operating Level
MOLMask of Light (LEGO BIONICLE)
MOLMuscle of Love (Alice Cooper album)
MOLMongolia Online
MOLMachine Oriented Language
MOLMolde, Norway - Aro (Airport Code)
MOLMethod of Layers
MOLMaximum Operating Level
MOLMinister of Lists
MOLMobile Object Layer
MOLMaximum Order Limitations
MOLMaintenance of the Line
MOLMeowing Out Loud
MOLMaximum Ordering Limit
References in periodicals archive ?
Objective: In cultures with a strong catholic tradition saints represent models of life perfection, Dialectically elaborated by a plurality of subjects and expressed in a thick intertextual network.
This edition has new chapters on mathematical models of life expectancy, expected value decision making, Markov models and time-varying outcomes, and utility assessment.
Molecular Models of Life: Philosophical Papers on Molecular Biology
Communication is accomplished differently in all makes and models of life almost on a constant basis for one common cause...being informed or informing.
Winfried Wehle discusses the "Wunschland Arkadien." According to him the numerous poetic treatments thematizing Arcadia offer alternative models of life, which deal with the question of love not repressively but openly.
Finally, some efforts to develop models of life functions and associated rehabilitation goals (e.g., Hershenson, 1977; Livneh, 1988; Sigelman, Vengroff & Spanhel, 1979) also view human adjustment as comprised of physical (e.g., mobility, health), psychological (e.g., cognitive, personal) and social (e.g., interpersonal, attitudinal, communicative) domains.