SNF

(redirected from Short-Range Nuclear Forces)
AcronymDefinition
SNFStrong Nuclear Force
SNFSkilled Nursing Facility
SNFShiv Nadar Foundation (India)
SNFShin Nihonkai Ferry (Japan)
SNFSpherical Near-Field
SNFSteve Nash Foundation (Canada and US)
SNFSunday Night Football
SNFSpent Nuclear Fuel
SNFStandby Noise Filter
SNFServer Normal Format
SNFSystem Noise Filter
SNFShared Network Facilities
SNFSecure Network Fabric
SNFSaturday Night Fever (movie)
SNFStanford Nanofabrication Facility
SNFSociétés Non Financières (French: Non-Financial Corporation)
SNFSafety Net Foundation (various locations)
SNFSemiconductor Nanofabrication Facility (Australia)
SNFSchweizerischer Nationalfonds zur Förderung der wissenschaftlichen Forschung (Swiss National Science Foundation)
SNFSolids-Non-Fat
SNFServer Natural Format
SNFSamfunns- og næringslivsforskning AS (Centre for Research in Economics and Business Administration; Norway)
SNFStrategic Nuclear Forces (US DoD)
SNFsymbiotic nitrogen fixation
SNFSave Nature Free
SNFShort-Range Nuclear Forces
SNFSun and Fun (yearly spring flying festival in Florida)
SNFSiskiyou National Forest (Oregon, USA)
SNFStavros Niarchos Foundation (Athens, Greece philanthropic organization)
SNFSiuslaw National Forest
SNFSo Not Fair
SNFStanding Naval Force
SNFSocial Network Fatigue
SNFSecret No Foreign
SNFShow No Fear
SNFSampled Netflow
SNFSulphonated Naphthalene Formaldehyde
SNFSystem Noise Figure (electronics)
SNFSo Not Funny
SNFSabine National Forest (Texas)
SNFSkilled Nursing Floor
SNFSyndicat des Naturalistes de France (French; now Syndicat des Naturalistes Taxidermistes de France)
SNFScoutNet Finland
SNFStrongest Neighbor Filter
SNFSpecial Nuclear Fuel
SNFSupporting Navy Forces
SNFSupplemental Nomenclature File
SNFService National des Fouilles (French: National Excavation Service)
SNFSingle-Net Fault
SNFStandards Neutral Format (QAD Inc. file layout)
References in periodicals archive ?
A critical evaluation of this argument for keeping the weapons must note that the military capability of NATO's short-range nuclear forces has fallen dramatically since the Cold War.
The eminently comprehensible German fear was that the Americans, to spare New York and Washington from a strategic missile exchange, would employ conventional and short-range nuclear forces to wage a drawn-out defensive campaign on German soil: "The shorter the missiles [and the longer the strategic lag], the deader the Germans.
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