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Its name is unambiguously the Belfast Agreement. That was the name it was always intended to have. Good Friday Agreement is a nickname that developed because it was signed on Good Friday. If as orginally planned it had been signed the day before it might well have been nicknamed the Holy Thursday Agreement.
Call sign Country/Region Comments EVY 34 Squadron, Royal Australian Air Force: Australia GNL 135 Airways: GENERAL United States 1A n/a Amadeus IT Group S.A. n/a Global GDS and airline hosting system (CRS/PSS) 1B n/a Sabre travel network Asia-Pacific (ex-Abacus) n/a APAC Regional distribution 1E n/a Travelsky n/a China
A few of these are marked * SIL code retired or ** SIL code retired and later reassigned. Although the language codes are given here in lower case, in the style of ISO 639-3, pre-ISO Ethnologue codes were usually written in all caps. Ghotuo [aaa], Arum-Cesu [aab], Ari [aac], Amal [aad], Aranadan [aaf], Are [aag], Arakh [aah], Arifama-Miniafia ...
This is a list of all ISO 639-3 language names and codes as of 2013 Feb 26, available here.. Pending change requests are listed here.. The links in the full list below are to the ISO name plus the word 'language', with the exception that parentheticals are placed after 'language', the words (macrolanguage) and (individual language) and date ranges are removed, and 'language' is not appended ...
The Universal Mobile Telecommunications System (UMTS) is a third generation mobile cellular system for networks based on the GSM standard. Developed and maintained by the 3GPP (3rd Generation Partnership Project), UMTS is a component of the International Telecommunication Union IMT-2000 standard set and compares with the CDMA2000 standard set for networks based on the competing cdmaOne technology.
The following are listed as the primary names in Ethnologue 13. Not included is the name "Sa<idi", as WP does not support this spelling, and it already has an article.
Original description: Key to codes used in the language abbreviation field (\xxx) These are presumably from Ethnologue 11 (1988), but might be from the 10th edition. A significant number of these codes were assigned to different languages in Ethnologue 12, without the waiting period that would later be expected, so that cannot be used as evidence for their identities.