WIT

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AcronymDefinition
WITWhat It Takes
WITWentworth Institute of Technology (Boston, MA)
WITWhatever It Takes
WITWomen In Training
WITWife in Training
WITWomen in Theatre (various locations)
WITWhat Is That?
WITWomen In Technology
WITWestern Iowa Tech
WITWaterford Institute of Technology
WITWittenburg (Amtrak station code; Wittenburg, WI)
WITWessex Institute of Technology (UK)
WITWomen in Trucking Association (Plover, WI)
WITWitch Flounder
WITWood in Transportation
WITWeapons Inspection Team
WITWeapons Intelligence Team (US DoD)
WITWing Inspection Team (US Air Force)
WITWeb Interactive Talk
WITWorld Information Transfer
WITWater-Induced Thermotherapy
WITWarrior in Transition (Army)
WITWork Improvement Team
WITWeb and Instructional Technology (various organizations)
WITWorld Internet Technologies
WITWe Integrate Technology
WITWave Imaging Technology, Inc. (Houston, TX and Denver, CO)
WITWordsmith In Training
WITWaktu Indonesia Timur (Eastern Indonesian Time zone)
WITWashington Improv Theatre
WITWashington International Teleport
WITWaterfront Integration Test
WITWarm Ischemic Time (organ transplantation)
WITWeb Institute for Teachers (seminar; University of Chicago; Chicago, IL)
WITWorkflow Innovation Terminal (Japan)
WITWater Investigation Tool
WITWireless Information Terminal (advanced voice/data digital mobile phone)
WITWeb Infotech AS
WITWelfare Information Technology
WITWarhead Impact Target
WITWireless Internetworking Testbed
WITWFPC Insertion Tool
WITWeapon Impact Target
WITWaste Industry Training (online education)
WITWeld Integrity Test
References in periodicals archive ?
(5) The species included in the biomass indicator were Georges Bank Atlantic cod, Gulf of Maine Atlantic cod, Gulf of Maine haddock, southern New England yellowtail flounder, Gulf of Maine yellowtail flounder, American plaice, witch flounder, Georges Bank winter flounder, southern New England/mid Atlantic winter flounder, white hake, and pollock.
Preliminary results with witch flounder larvae showed that this light intensity and light regime resulted in good growth and survival (Rabe, 1999).
Table 1 Definition of the modal action patterns (MAPs) observed in developing witch flounder larvae, after Barlow (1968).
We compared the lunge frequency of early ([is less than or equal to] 2 weeks) and late ([is greater than or equal to] 6 weeks) stage witch flounder larvae to that of yellowtail flounder (Pleuronectes ferrugineus) and Atlantic cod (Gadus morhua) to examine differences in prey consumption rate between species.
[GRAPHS OMITTED] Table 2 Summary of ANOVA and ANCOVA results for growth and foraging response variables of witch flounder larvae at different prey densities (no.
Table 3 Percentage of witch flounder larvae reared at different prey densities ([+ or -] SE) that survived over the experiment.
The average lunge frequency of early- and late-stage witch flounder larvae was lower than that of both yellowtail flounder and Atlantic cod larvae (Fig.
Witch flounder larvae grew and survived in all treatments used in our study.
Witch flounder grew and survived equally well at each of the prey densities tested.
Witch flounder search strategy for prey is interesting because it appeared to change from a saltatory to a cruise strategy (see O'Brien et al., 1990; Browman and O'Brien, 1992) during the study period.
Observations of sinking in later-stage witch flounder larvae were not related to feeding events; the persistence of these behaviors in witch flounder was likely the result of some smaller, slower-growing individuals having been included in our observations.
Witch flounder, like other species (Holling, 1965; Houde and Schekter, 1980; Werner and Blaxter, 1980; Puvanendran and Brown, 1999), demonstrated increased foraging behavior with prey density.