DEEP definition

DEEP means the Connecticut Department of Energy and Environmental Protection.
DEEP means deeper than 1,000 feet (about 305 meters).
DEEP in relation to a step, means the distance from the outer edge of the nosing of the step tread to the riser of the step tread;

Examples of DEEP in a sentence

  • Please note, for those entities registered with the Secretary of State, the registered name will be the name used by DEEP.

  • Principal project staff shall be: For Contractor: For DEEP: Any changes to personnel shall be submitted to DEEP as soon as they are known but no later than within seventy-two (72) hours from staff change.

  • If the Contractor fails to comply with the Performance of Work in the United States requirement, the Contracting Officer or DEEP may deny reimbursement for the work conducted outside the United States and such costs may not be recognized as allowable Contractor cost share regardless of if the work is performed by the Contractor, subcontractors, vendors or other project partners.

  • The DEEP may cancel the Contract if the Contractor fails to comply with the Act.

  • EERE or DEEP will provide the Contractor with reasonable notice of the review meetings.

More Definitions of DEEP

DEEP means water depths of five feet or greater. "Department" means the New Jersey Department of
DEEP means the Connecticut Department of Energy and Environmental Protection - Bureau of Energy Technology Policy and any successor agency.
DEEP means the University Directorate of Education and Employer Partnerships
DEEP or “Department” means the Department of Energy and Environmental Protection.
DEEP in this context means several hundred meters below the surface. A depth of kilometres deep is referred to as “very deep,” which is the proposed depth for the alternative approach called the deep borehole method. The suitability of the KBS-3 method as compared to al- ternative methods has been debated in Sweden since the KBS-3 method was first introduced. Alternatives proposed for further investigation are dry storage in a highly secure facility onsite at nuclear power stations (e.g. hardened on-site storage - HOSS1817) or at a central location (e.g. dry rock deposit - DRD1918), and very deep boreholes. Rolling stewardship can be applied with any method but monitoring requirements are small with very deep boreholes and great with dry storage.