WEAVWingless Electromagnetic Air Vehicle
WEAVWeb Enthusiasts Association of Victoria
Copyright 1988-2018 AcronymFinder.com, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ubiquity Broadcasting Corp (OTCQB: UBIQ) announced on Wednesday that Ubiquity Labs, its technology research and development business, has completed development and is rolling out its proprietary WEAV Intelligent Video Surveillance Software platform over the first quarter of 2014.
According to Ubiquity, its patent pending MOFF (Matched Orientation Field Filter) technology enables Ubiquity's WEAV platform to analyse footage from a variety of video formats obtained from all types of cameras including low resolution surveillance cameras, traffic cameras, personal security cameras, mobile devices, vehicle cameras to detect objects, logos, weapons and license plates.
The second is a response to the almost complete absence from the literature about the work of the WEAV. The only significant work is a master's thesis of Alfred Wesson.
The article specifically considers that the major reason used by him to close the WEAV was an unwavering belief in the realist paradigm.
The article concludes by discussing the role of Badger in seeking to remove the WEAV as a major provider of adult education in Victoria.
Atkinson went to work to ensure the growth of the WEAV. The University Council agreed to the merging of the Joint Committee and the Extension Board, and ensured that the Director of Tutorial Classes was to be the Chairman of the revised Extension Board.
The WEAV responded by developing new methods of delivery.
Of greater significance however, was an action that occurred in the same year when the WEAV noted that although their aim was still to attract workers', their main responsibility was to not target the delivery of adult education to any specific group, particularly the Trades Unions.
Atkinson had moved the WEAV from being an 'organiser' of a specific type of program to a provider of a range of learning options.
These changes effectively established the WEAV as a highly significant provider for adult learners in its own right.
A more appropriate view would be that the work of the WEAV retained the idealism of providing learning opportunities for adults in spite of the move towards realism that occurred in Australia at the end of the 1920s.
The return by Badger to a definition of the worker based on their employment status had a negative effect on the WEAV. The model for the Workers' Educational Association in Victoria was articulated by Atkinson's idealism and dramatically changed by Hancock's realism through Badger at the end of 1939.