DSRP is a theory and method of thinking, developed by systems theorist and cognitive scientist Derek Cabrera.
DSRV-1 Mystic is a Deep Submergence Rescue Vehicle that is rated to dive up to 5000 feet (1500 m). DSRV-1 was built by Lockheed for the U.S.
The DSR-1 is a compact bolt-action rifle designed, manufactured and marketed by the German company DSR-Precision GmbH and was (until 2004) marketed also by the German company AMP Technical Services as a specialized sniper rifle for police sharpshooters.
DsrA RNA is a non-coding RNA that regulates both transcription, by overcoming transcriptional silencing by the nucleoid-associated H-NS protein, and translation, by promoting efficient translation of the stress sigma factor, RpoS.
The DSR-Precision DSR-50 is a bullpup bolt-action sniper and anti-materiel rifle developed and manufactured by DSR-Precision GmbH of Germany, and is essentially an upscaled DSR-1, chambered in .50 BMG.
DSRFLOW, the Flow-State extensions to Dynamic Source Routing (DSR), are a set of extensions that provide all of the benefits of source routing, without most of the per-packet overhead that is associated with source routing.
DSR may stand for:
Ribonucleic acid (RNA) is a polymeric molecule essential in various biological roles in coding, decoding, regulation, and expression of genes.
In computing, ANSI escape codes (or escape sequences) are a method using in-band signaling to control the formatting, color, and other output options on video text terminals.
The Deseret alphabet (/dɛz.əˈrɛt./) (Deseret: 𐐔𐐯𐑅𐐨𐑉𐐯𐐻 or 𐐔𐐯𐑆𐐲𐑉𐐯𐐻) is a phonemic English-language spelling reform developed in the mid-19th century by the board of regents of the University of Deseret (later the University of Utah) under the direction of Brigham Young, second president of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.