NCAA


Also found in: Acronyms, Wikipedia.
Related to NCAA: ESPN

NCAA

abbr.
National Collegiate Athletic Association

NCAA

(in the US) abbreviation for
(General Sporting Terms) National Collegiate Athletic Association

NCAA

or N.C.A.A.,

National Collegiate Athletic Association.
References in periodicals archive ?
The findings show NCAA radio listeners are more engaged fans and consume more games on average than the general NCAA basketball audience.
The new agreement between the NCAA and AP Images will allow the NCAA to include NCAA photos in the AP Images archives, where they will then be made available for editorial and commercial use.
Simply enter a student-athlete's NCAA approved core courses into The Automated Worksheet and the program does the rest.
Jarrett must pay $5,352 to a charity of his choice, after the NCAA determined he received a substantial rent break on a luxury apartment in downtown Los Angeles he shared with former USC quarterback Matt Leinart.
But in the case of Florida State, which successfully petitioned the NCAA to drop it from the list of banned mascots, the issue is far from clear-cut.
So the NCAA adopted new regulations, requiring that prospective college athletes attain certain grade-point averages and scores on standardized tests.
With the exception of the Heritage Bowl, the NCAA Basketball Tournament, or the 1-AA Football Championship Tournament, black colleges are rarely seen on national television, but they do share in the revenues.
Since the NCAA ranks the 16 teams in each region, Kass had a simple way to evaluate whether a game's outcome was an upset.
This year's NCAA Men's Final Four([R]) will be played in New Orleans, LA, at the Mercedes-Benz Superdome on March 31st and April 2nd.
The NCAA began the audit this year in an effort to crack down on so-called ``diploma mills'' with loose academic standards and requirements for high-profile prep basketball players.
The WBCA National Convention is one of the most important events in the sport of women's basketball and is held each year in conjunction with the NCAA Women's Final Four
The NCAA, a very large national organization that runs university sports, is not used to challenges.