NEC

(redirected from NEC Research)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Encyclopedia.

NEC

abbreviation for necrotizing enterocolitis.

NEC

Abbreviation for:
necrotising enterocolitis
necrosis
neuroendocrine carcinoma
neuroendocrine cell
nonesterified cholesterol
not elsewhere classified 
Nursing Ethics Committee

NEC

Symbol for
2. Nonesterified cholesterol.

Necrotizing enterocolitis (NEC)

A disorder in newborns caused by bacterial or viral invasion of vulnerable intestinal tissues.
References in periodicals archive ?
NEC Research Institute, founded in 1988 and based in Princeton, New Jersey, conducts basic research in computer and physical sciences.
The NEC Research Institute is also involved in internet meta-search engines, scalable cluster computing, distributed languages and systems and quantum cryptography.
The NEC research team has been an early innovator in OpenFlow enabled switching.
org/ ) and the American Association for Artificial Intelligence, and is co-sponsored by Boeing, Microsoft, NEC Research and SemanticEdge Technologies.
Its subsidiaries include NEC America, NEC Technologies, NEC Electronics, NEC Systems and the NEC Research Institute.
Logistello was developed by Michael Buro, now at the NEC Research Institute in Princeton, N.
Prior to joining Overture, he was a research scientist at NEC Research Institute and the leader of its web data-mining program.
Scientists at NEC Research Institute (NEC) the US basic research unit of NEC Corporation (Nasdaq: NIPNY), have proven light can travel faster than its acknowledged speed in vacuum* in a successful experiment in superluminal light propagation.
Thinking along similar lines, Fred Rieke of Stanford University and William Bialek of the NEC Research Institute in Princeton, N.
His latest venture, Ipreo, is a new, and highly anticipated, stock market valuation and prediction tool being developed in partnership with Red Herring Communications and the NEC Research Institute.
A July 1999 study by Nature magazine and the NEC Research Institute found that individual search engines are "increasingly falling behind" in their efforts to index the Web and that "a substantial improvement in Web coverage can be obtained using metasearch engines, such as MetaCrawler.