PAX

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AcronymDefinition
PAXPassengers
PAXPersonnel
PAXPixel Addressing Extensions
PAXParallel Architecture Extended
PAXPathway Data Exchange
PAXPaired Box Gene
PAXPaxon (Network)
PAXPatuxent River Naval Air Station (Maryland)
PAXPrivate Automatic Exchange
PAXPenny-Arcade Exposition (video game convention)
PAXPortable Archive Exchange
PAXPer Annum Exclusive
PAXPotassium Amyl Xanthate
PAXProgramming, Administration and Execution System (US Army)
PAXPoly Aluminium Chloride
PAXPicatinny Arsenal Explosive
PAXProfiling Agent for Exchange
PAXPassenger Assistance Required (VRE)
PAXPer Annum Exchange
PAXProfessional Autocrossers
References in periodicals archive ?
Mr Thomas Griffiths, defending, said unemployed Paxon, who had several previ-ous convictions and had recently become a father, suffered from a personality disorder and might have been exploited by others because of his naivety.
The Paxon deal works out to an average of $271,964 per unit, well above the average of $131,481 recorded by Finance & Commerce'sTwin Cities Apartment Sales Tracker.
It is under this context that Paxon and Floyd published an article where they described the main difficulties in simulating the Internet [10].
Callum Paxon (8) and Liam Durrant (5) |from Great Barr
As Brown University President Christina Paxson recently stated, "The best education we can provide our students will not only convey discrete bodies of knowledge, but also instill the ability to integrate knowledge across disciplines, learn independently, think creatively, and understand how to collaborate and communicate across cultural boundaries." (Paxon 2013).
He was awarded the four-year James Paxon Mize athletic/academic scholarship by Baker University.
Last month 28-year-old Christopher Paxon of Raby Street, All Saints, Wolverhampton, was sentenced to 16 months after destroying more than PS7,500 worth of frozen food when he stole copper pipes from a freezer system at a Midland supermarket.
Garland, a graduate of Paxon High School, has also been accepted to study business at the University of North Florida.
The direct cost of treating obesity-related illnesses, such as diabetes, heart disease, renal failure, and hypertension, are an estimated $117 billion annually (Haskins, Paxon, & Donahue, 2006, p.