NJUA

AcronymDefinition
NJUANew Jersey Utilities Association
References in periodicals archive ?
(29) Mong Njua and Mong Leng speak different words of the same Mong dialect, that is: using the same words with marked differences in their pronunciation.
(3) Hmong Njua (Hmong-Mien, China; Harriehausen 1990 : 118, 205)
Bangkok: South-East Asia Treaty Organization, 1970; Nusit Chindarsri's The Religion of the Hmong Njua (Bangkok: The Siam Society, 1976); Chob Kachaananda's Thailand Yao: Past, Present, and Future (Tokyo: Institute for the Study of Languages and Cultures of Asia and Africa, 1997); and Snit Wongsprasert's The Socio-Cultural and Ecological Determinants of Lahu Population Structure (Singapore: International Development Research Council, 1977); a mimeographed edition of the latter was also published in 1977 by the Tribal Research Centre, Chiang Mai, vii + 71 pp.
(11) (28) dem num A N Alamblak, Dutch, Georgian, Hungarian, Kayardild, Ket, Nama Hottentot, Imbabura Quechua, Pipil, Tamil, Turkish dem A N num -- num A N dem Berbice Dutch Creole A N num dem -- dem num N A Burushaski, Guarani dem N A num Bambara (12) num N A dem Basque, Hmong Njua N A num dem Oromo
NJUA is the only trade association in the country that has electric, natural gas, telecommunication, and water utilities as its members.
Tambien introdujimos otras tres variables que toman un valor igual a uno cuando una lengua pertenece a una de las siguientes subregiones incluidas dentro de alguna de las seis macro-areas: Asia sudoriental (birmano, hmong njua, mandarin, meithei, tailandes y vietnamita), Mesoamerica (jacalteco, mixteco, otomi, rama, yaqui y zoque) y el Amazonas (apurina, barasano, canela-kraho, hixkaryana, piraha, sanuma, wari y yagua).
Lyman, Dictionary of Mong Njua, a Miao (Meo) language of Southeast Asia (The Hague: Mouton, 1974), p.
(19) William Geddes, Migrants of the Mountains: The Cultural Ecology of the Blue Miao (Hmong Njua) of Thailand, (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1976), 3.
This is how I first visited Pha Hok, a huge Mong Njua village of 670 inhabitants, nestled in the forested mountains along a bend of the Mekong river.
The article is based on ethnographic research conducted in two Sgaw Karen (Pga K'nyau) villages within Doi Inthanon National Park and two 'Blue' Hmong (Hmong Njua) villages in Doi Suthep-Pui National Park and in Pang Hin Fon Forest Reserve in Northern Thailand.
It is actually similar to the tribal groups: Hmong Der, Mong Leng, Mong Njua, Hmong Krua Nba, Hmong Du, etc.
Geddes, Migrants of the Mountains: The Cultural Ecology of the Blue Miao (Hmong Njua) of Thailand (Oxford: The Clarendon Press, 1976); Robert Cooper, Resource Scarcity and the Hmong Response (Singapore: Singapore University Press, 1984); Nicholas Tapp, Sovereignty and Rebellion: The White Hmong of Northern Thailand (Singapore: Oxford University Press, 1989); Yang Dao, op.