noncommunity

noncommunity

(ˌnɒnkəˈmjuːnɪtɪ)
adj
not part of, related to, or owned by a community
References in periodicals archive ?
A more recent analysis by the FDIC (2014) finds that while the financial performance of MDIs resembled that of their peers prior to the 2008-10 recession, their performance (for example, in terms of returns on assets), diverged during the crisis and MDIs increasingly underperformed community banks and noncommunity banks.
PN services were not available when a patient was discharged to a noncommunity setting.
regulated), community or noncommunity water systems, ([paragraph]) and three (7%) were associated with unregulated, individual systems.
A study conducted by Golla and co-authors (2012) found that community drinking water sources had significantly higher atrazine concentrations compared with noncommunity sources.
Finally, we compare the effectiveness of the four genetic algorithms including noncommunity competition and nonadaptive genetic algorithm (NCNA), noncompetition competition and adaptive genetic algorithm (NCA), community competition and nonadaptive genetic algorithm (CNA), and community competition and adaptive genetic algorithm (CA).
Alternately, most camps are classified as "transient, noncommunity water supplies," because these don't provide water to more than 25 of the same users over a single six-month period.
The bulk of the training and coordination activities are for all Community and Non-Transient Non-Community Water Systems, and Class 1B Transient NonCommunity systems.
In 1993 the Swedish Government Board made a small but significant amendment to the Reindeer Herding Regulation (section 3), which made it easier for County Boards to bypass Saami communities and freely grant small-game-hunting and fishing rights above the cultivation border to noncommunity members.
Also, are excluded from the exit summary declaration submission noncommunity goods temporarily stored or trans-shipped term.
4) This practice, known as "biopiracy," evades easy definition; by common consensus, the practice may best be characterized as a form of biological theft, in which plants identified and cultivated by indigenous communities are collected and patented by noncommunity members without granting property protection to the original cultivators.
On one hand, I feel I am a contributing member of Six Nations by following the cultural principals of being respectful to others, mindful that my decisions today effect positively in the future, and mentoring and sharing my knowledge to bridge community members' and noncommunity members' knowledge.
There is an interesting ebb and flow between the clarity of these explications and the ghostly traces that linger in the gaps between various arguments in his rhizomatic network of noncommunity.