|National Airspace System||
The National Airspace System (NAS) is the airspace, navigation facilities and airports of the United States along with their associated information, services, rules, regulations, policies, procedures, personnel, and equipment.
|National Fire Protection Association 70E Standard (NFPA, NFPA 70E)||
The leading consensus standard and best work practices for electrical safety. This Standard is generally revised every 3 years by professionals in the electrical industry to stay up to date with best work practices in electrical safety.
A person having origins in any of the original peoples of North America and who is regarded as such by the community of which this person claims to be a part or who is recognized by a tribal organization.
An event of nature that causes extensive and/or severe threat to or destruction of life and/or property, as defined in Va. Code § 44-146.16. Typically, such situations are the result of wind, earthquake, blizzard, ice storm, widespread fire, or flood.
|Networked Cameras that View University Assets and Public Spaces||
Any camera (fixed or temporary), regardless of intended purpose, that has been determined to be in a location that can enhance public safety. This type of camera may include cameras that are integrated in an access control device (door station), emergency telephone, or installed for another purpose.
Neutral: An individual who is trained or experienced in conducting dispute resolution proceedings and in providing dispute resolution services. This person has no stake in the dispute other than to assist the parties in reaching an agreement or resolution.
|Nominal Hazard Zone (NHZ)||
The nominal hazard zone describes the space within which the level of the direct, reflected or scattered radiation during operation exceeds the applicable MPE. Exposure levels beyond the boundary of the NHZ are below the applicable MPE level.
Individuals that are not paid through the University’s Human Resource system, such as contractors, students, visiting scholars, guests, and job candidates.
An employee who, based on salary and duties performed, is not exempt from the minimum wage and overtime provisions of the Fair Labor Standards Act and must be compensated at a rate of one and one-half times his/her regular rate of pay for hours worked in excess of 40 in a workweek.
By distinction of its unique “cut,” this is a key capable of unlocking only one specific pinned keyway.
All users except for those whose sole affiliation with the University is student or applicant.
A Cardholder that is not identified as an employee in the University’s Human Resource system. It could be a student or contractor. Also known as the Expense Owner.
A foreign national temporarily present in the United States who is not a resident alien. Nonresident aliens are taxed according to special rules contained in certain parts of the Internal Revenue Code. A “nonresident alien” will become a “resident alien” in one of two ways: (1) by being admitted to the U.S. as, or changing status to, a Lawful Permanent Resident under the Immigration Laws (the Green Card test); or (2) by passing the Substantial Presence Test (a numerical formula which measures days of presence in the U.S.). (26 USC 7701(b).)
A vendor that has not been awarded a term agreement. A purchase of $5,000 or more from a non-contract vendor requires competition.
A student who has received permission to enroll and is registered for coursework at the University but is not enrolled in one of the University’s degree-granting programs.
An employee whose assigned job duties and responsibilities are not immediately critical to maintaining the essential services of the University when normal University operations are disrupted as a result of an emergency event.
An employee who, based on salary and duties performed, is not exempt from the minimum wage and overtime provisions of the Fair Labor Standards Act and must be compensated at a rate of one and one-half times the employee's regular rate of pay for hours worked in excess of 40 in a workweek.
Resources which are earned or generated by the University such as tuition, F&A recoveries, grants and contracts, auxiliaries, or private resources.
Any person, firm, corporation, partnership, or entity (including the federal government and its agencies) that is not a state or local governmental unit. University-related Foundations are considered Non-Governmental Persons except where tax-exempt bonds have been issued by the University specifically for the benefit of the foundation (such bonds commonly referred to as “501(c)(3) bonds” or “qualified private activity bonds”).
An alien (foreign national) whose reason for coming to the United States involves a temporary stay that will end when its purpose has been accomplished.
Non-tenure-track faculty positions may be grouped according to two major functional categories:
Academic: Those positions that normally involve a range of responsibilities that do not encompass the full scope expected from traditional tenure-track academic positions (e.g., an extraordinarily high obligation to research with minimal classroom instruction; or major responsibilities for teaching and/or clinical practice without research obligations).
Administrative and professional: Those positions that provide services to faculty, students and staff in order to support the institution’s primary missions of instruction, research and public service.
In cases where a non-tenure-track faculty member performs a mix of academic and administrative/professional duties, the academic duties must represent at least fifty (50) percent effort for the position to be classified as academic.