local change

local change

[′lō·kəl ′chānj]
(oceanography)
The time rate of change of a scalar quantity (such as temperature, salinity, pressure, or oxygen content) in a fixed locality.
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We are working to harness the creativity and expertise of local change makers and social sector innovators, while fostering community partnerships and mobilizing investment from the private and non-for-profit sectors.
We challenge parents and student athletes to work closely with school administration and coaches and the state athletic association to be local change agents in the sports community for safety-first priorities.
Surprisingly, this local change has the potential to have a longstanding impact on how OEMs and dealers sell cars to women globally, simply because so many dealers will have to face a significant jump in demand from one specific group of customers.
The Government mixed messages on the green belt has to be another reason for the local change of view.
The government's mixed messages on the green belt has to be another reason for the local change of view.
As the building materials industry leader, LafargeHolcim has a responsibility, the scale and the geographic footprint to enable widespread, positive, global and local change in construction.
Now the Civic Hacking craze has come to Wichita and presents the opportunity to make local change with people of all skill sets.
This essay also describes how law students at Penn State Law School used the President's announcement of executive actions as a platform for local change in the State College community.
If you're waiting for science to provide exact certainty about regional local change over a multi-decade period, you're going to be waiting forever," says Diffenbaugh.
LEED v4 is as much a testament to the achievements of LEED project teams around the world as it is to the green building community's ambition to create significant global and local change through resource-efficient, cost-effective green buildings.
Moreover, once cued, the attention-induced local change in neural signals seems to last for a few seconds.
Our process of knowledge exchange involved first gathering ethnographic data from affected communities, through focus groups, interviews, and surveys, and analyzing how people perceived, understood, and responded to local change.

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