DBE may refer to:
The DBeaver is an SQL client and a database administration tool. For relational databases it uses JDBC API to interact with databases via a JDBC driver.
The Most Excellent Order of the British Empire is a British order of chivalry; rewarding contributions to the arts and sciences, work with charitable and welfare organisations, and public service outside the Civil Service.
DBEdit 2 is a database editor, which can connect to an Oracle, DB2, MySQL and any database that provides a JDBC driver.
D-beat (also known as discore or kängpunk) is a style of hardcore punk, developed in the early 1980s by imitators of Discharge, after whom the genre is named, as well as a drum beat characteristic of this subgenre.
The DBEW competition (Design Beyond East and West) is an architectural competition, organized by the Hanssem corporation, a south-Korean furniture company, which has been held in Seoul from 2001 to 2005. The main purpose of the competition is to let designers from all over the world express their idea about a contemporary house inspired by the life in the Far-east over-crowded cities, where flats need to be as small as possible.
The Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy (BEIS) is a government department, which was created by Theresa May on 14 July 2016 following her appointment of Prime Minister, created as a result of a merger between the Department of Energy and Climate Change and Department for Business, Innovation and Skills.
dbExpress is Embarcadero's data driver architecture that replaced the older Borland Database Engine. First released with Borland Delphi 6 and C++Builder 6, it has gone through several iterations itself, the latest being shipped with Embarcadero Delphi and C++ Builder RX 10 Seattle.
The Department for Business, Enterprise and Regulatory Reform (BERR) was a United Kingdom government department.
Estrobin, also known as α,α-di(p-ethoxyphenyl)-β-phenylbromoethylene and commonly abbreviated as DBE, is a synthetic, non-steroidal estrogen of the triphenylethylene group that was never marketed.