NRR

(redirected from Net reproduction rate)
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AcronymDefinition
NRRNoise Reduction Rating
NRRNuclear Reactor Regulation
NRRNet Reproduction Rate (fertility)
NRROffice of Nuclear Reactor Regulation
NRRNederlandse Reanimatie Raad (Dutch: Dutch Resuscitation Council)
NRRNational Research Register
NRRNational Risk Register (UK)
NRRNet Run Rate (cricket)
NRRNuclear Receptor Resource (project; Georgetown University; Washington, DC)
NRRNon Repudiation of Receipt (electronic commerce)
NRRNorth Reading Room (various locations)
NRRNuclear Regulatory Research
NRRNational Registration Regulations (Australia)
NRRNutrition Research Reviews (journal)
NRRNo Response Required
NRRNeuroretinal Rim (optic nerve)
NRRNakanoshima Rapid Railway (Osaka, Japan)
NRRNascom Reconfiguration Request
NRRNational Recording Registry
NRRNavesink River Rowing (New Jersey)
NRRNon-Recurring Revenue
NRRNavy Research Requirements
NRRNonunit Related Record
NRRNaval Research Requirement
NRRNuclear Reactor Robot (Earthbound game)
NRRNetwork Requirements Review (acquisition process)
NRRNumber of Reserved Registers
NRRNo Rules Radio (Internet radio)
NRRNeurological Rehabilitation Resources (Thornton, CO)
NRRNationwide Rip Ridaz (band)
References in periodicals archive ?
cuprina were as follows: the intrinsic rate of increase (r)= 0.231, the finite rate of increase ([lambda])= 1.260 day-1, the net reproduction rate (Ro) = 109.62 offspring per individual; and the mean generation time (T) =20.35 days.
The net reproduction rate ([R.sub.0]) and the mean generation time (T) scored 109.62 and 20.35, respectively.
The population parameters (r, intrinsic rate of increase; [lambda], finite rate of increase; [R.sub.0], net reproduction rate; and T, the mean generation time) were also calculated.
If all individuals are included, the intrinsic rate of increase (r), the finite rate of increase (X), the gross reproduction rate (GRR), the net reproduction rate ([R.sub.0]) and the mean generation time (T) of D.
The net reproduction rate (NRR) represents the mean number of surviving daughters of a woman, based on prevailing rates for age-specific fertility and mortality.
For example, Kuczynski [1] reports a net reproduction rate of women in France in the period 1920-23 equal to 0.977, while the NRR of men was 1.194.
This inequality shows that the net reproduction rate of the prey in patch 1 is larger when dispersal corridors are introduced.
salvator indicate that the net reproduction rate was higher in the second generation populations, a reflex of the increased reproductive potential of the females of both populations.
1780-1835, unlike the Europe-wide decline that began in the 1870s, was of the traditional European sort insofar as it tended to keep the national net reproduction rate close to unity in the face of a uniquely abrupt drop in French mortality from the 1780s to the 1820s: see E.
The paper on Taiwan highlights the experience of a successful demographic transition to achieve a net reproduction rate of 'one'.
The life table parameters that were examined included the intrinsic rate of increase ([r.sub.m]), net reproduction rate ([R.sub.0]), finite rate of increase ([lambda]), and mean generation time (T).