SCORR

AcronymDefinition
SCORRSiskiyou County Off Road Riders (California)
SCORRStudent Congress on Racial Reconciliation (annual event)
SCORRSummit County Off-Road Riders (Colorado)
SCORRShort Course Off Road Racing (New York)
SCORRState Coordinators of Refugee Resettlement (US DHHS)
SCORRSynodical Committee on Race Relations (Christian Reformed Church)
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References in periodicals archive ?
The CMAP (see Table 3(b) and Figure 2(b)) comparison with both schemes for CORDEX-SA and its subdomains shows improved results for SSBC_New versus SSBC_Def similar to those listed in Table 3(a), with the only exception being the higher SCORR of SSBC_Def for WG.
The RMSE and SCORR (see Table 4) further confirmed the improved performance of SSBC_New over SSBC_Def.
The basic statistical score for DJF (see Table 4) shows a greater SCORR and lower RMSE for SSBC_New than SSBC_Def.
Likewise, the model does not suggest any perceptible future deviation from the SCORR pattern between P and T (Fig.
However, the accelerated increase in observed temperature and the record warmth in 2014/15 could be an early indication that, even though precipitation in the PNW does not change in the future, the persistent warming will increase the likelihood of a normal P and high T situation like 2014/15 or worse, a high T and low P scenario as suggested in the negative SCORR regime of Fig.
Mr Scorr added: "This is our fourth year organising the bike hike which has raised EUR150,000 euro including EUR75,000 last year alone - the largest single amount ever raised for the Friends of St Luke's Hospital and Cancer Research Fund.
To this end, Taylor's team has focused on using supercritical C[O.sub.2] in a process dubbed "SCORR," for Supercritical C[O.sub.2] Resist Remover.
Supercritical fluids have virtually no surface tension and a gaslike viscosity, which enables them to clean these tiny spaces." The SCORR process has been shown to be effective at cleaning feature sizes down to the seven-micron level, which is the benchmark for the industry.
The SCORR process uses pure C[O.sub.2] for the final rinse step, says Taylor, thus saving millions of gallons of water, not to mention contaminants in the wastewater that would have to be disposed of.
With the development of the Supercritical [CO.sub.2] Resist Remover (SCORR), these issues can be solved.
Developed by Craig Taylor from Los Alamos (N.M.) National Laboratory in conjunction with Agilent Technologies Inc., Santa Clara, Calif., and GT Equipment/ SC Fluids, Nashua, N.H., SCORR uses high-pressure carbon dioxide, combined with a small amount of co-solvent to remove photoresists used in the manufacture of integrated circuits.
"The idea was conceived by the newly formed Moate Bikers Club in County Westmeath," says spokesman Frank Scorr.