OLI

(redirected from Ocean Life Institute)
AcronymDefinition
OLIOregon Law Institute (Lewis & Clark College; Portland, OR)
OLIOriginating Line Information
OLIObsolete Location Indication
OLIOptical Phone Line Interface
OLIon Line Information
OLIOriginating Line Indicator
OLIon Line Institute
OLIon Line Interface
OLIOur Lady Immaculate (various locations)
OLIOpen Learning Initiative (RSA)
OLIOutside Looking In (consulting group)
OLIOperation Lifesaver, Inc.
OLIOpen Learning Institute (Britain)
OLIOcean Life Institute (Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution; Massachusetts)
OLIOriginating Line Information (qualifies Automatic Number Identification)
OLIOil Level Indicator
OLIOriginating Line Indicator (ITU-T/CCS #7)
OLIOrder Line Item
OLIOpen Link Interface
OLIOn-Line Investor
OLIOSI Library Interface
References in periodicals archive ?
Support for the development of shark tags was provided by the WHOI Ocean Life Institute, OCEARCH, NASA, and the National Science Foundation.
Madin is the director of the Ocean Life Institute at WHOI.
Funding for this research came from the WHOI Ocean Life Institute.
The research was funded by the Ocean Life Institute at WHOI.
The research was supported by the WHOI Ocean Life Institute, the Innovative Technology Program, Stanford's Hopkins Marine Station's Marine Life Observatory, and the National Science Foundation's Ocean Acidification Program.
This work was supported by a NASA New Investigator Award, a WHOI Ocean Life Institute Postdoctoral Scholarship, and the WHOI Penzance Fund.
This research is funded by KAUST0WHOI Special Partnership Fellows award, the WHOI Ocean Life Institute and a grant from the national Science Foundation.
Navy, and by graduate fellowships from the National Science Foundation and the WHOI Ocean Life Institute.
Funding for this research came from the National Science Foundation, an Environmental Protection Agency Star Fellowship, the WHOI Ocean Life Institute, the NSF-funded Center for Microbial Research and Education, and the Center for Environmental Bioinorganic Chemistry at Princeton University.
Development of the Nematostella microarray was supported in part by the WHOI Ocean Life Institute.
The WHOI Ocean Life Institute and Coastal Ocean Institute provided funding for Gyory's research.
The research, funded by the National Science Foundation and the WHOI Ocean Life Institute, "does imply that salps are more efficient vacuum cleaners than we thought," Stocker said.
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