This crossword clue is for the definition: Name suffix.
it’s A 11 letters crossword puzzle definition.
Next time, when searching for online help with your puzzle, try using the search term “Name suffix crossword” or “Name suffix crossword clue”. The possible answerss for Name suffix are listed below.
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Possible Answers: III.
Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 24 Nov 2017, Friday
Random information on the term “Name suffix”:
Post-nominal letters, also called post-nominal initials, post-nominal titles or designatory letters, are letters placed after a person’s name to indicate that that individual holds a position, academic degree, accreditation, office, military decoration, or honour, or is a member of a religious institute or fraternity. An individual may use several different sets of post-nominal letters, but in some contexts it may be customary to limit the number of sets to one or just a few. The order in which post-nominals are listed after a name is based on rules of precedence and what is appropriate for a given situation. Post-nominal letters are one of the main types of name suffix. In contrast, pre-nominal letters precede the name rather than following it.
For a list of types of post-nominal letters see the following link:
The order in which post-nominal letters are listed after a person’s name is dictated by standard practice, which may vary by region and context.
In the United States, standard protocol is to list post-nominal letters in the following order:
Random information on the term “III”:
Information International, Inc., commonly referred to as Triple-I or III, was an early computer technology company.
The company was founded by Edward Fredkin in 1962 in Maynard, Massachusetts. It then moved (serially) to Santa Monica, Culver City, and Los Angeles California. Triple-I merged with Autologic, Inc. in 1996, becoming Autologic Information International Inc. (AIII). The combined company was purchased by Agfa-Gevaert in 2001.
In the early 1960s, Information International Inc. contributed several articles by Ed Fredkin, Malcolm Pivar, and Elaine Gord, and others, in a major book on the programming language LISP and its applications.
Triple-I’s commercially successful technology was centered around very high precision CRTs, capable of recording to film; which for a while were the publishing industry’s gold standard for digital-to-film applications. The company also manufactured film scanners using special cameras fitted with photomultiplier tubes as the image sensor, for digitzing existing films and paper documents. One such successful product of theirs using their precision CRT technology was their FR-80 film recorder introduced in 1968. It was capable of recording black & white (and later color as an option) digital imagery to motion picture or still transparency film at a maximum resolution of 16384×16384, making it an ideal system for generating either Computer Output Microfilm (COM), computer-to-film negatives for making printing plates, and other computer-generated graphics.