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Red Book

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Red Book, Redbook or Redbooks may refer to:

Political pamphlets[edit]

Reference books and standards[edit]

Medicine and health care[edit]

Science and computers[edit]

  • IUPAC Red Book, nomenclature of inorganic chemistry
  • IUPAP Red Book, of symbols, units, nomenclature, and fundamental constants in physics
  • Red Book, alternate name for NTIA Manual of Regulations and Procedures for Federal Radio Frequency Management, technical regulations relating to electromagnetic frequency spectrum
  • Red Book, a series of recommendations published by the CCITT (now ITU-T) in 1956–1964, and in 1984
  • Red Book, a British computer networking protocol from the 1980s, one of the Coloured Book standards
  • Red Book, a.k.a. Trusted Network Interpretation, part of the Rainbow Series by the National Computer Security Center
  • Red Book, American name for one of the Japanese naval codes during World War II
  • The Red Book, alternate name for the 8th edition of the OpenGL Programming Guide
  • The Red Book, alternate name for the 3rd edition of the PostScript Language Reference
  • The Red Book, one of the Rainbow Books, outlining the standard for Compact Disc Digital Audio, originally produced in 1980 by the format's joint creators, Sony and Philips

Other reference books and standards[edit]

Lists of endangered entities[edit]



Other uses[edit]

  • Harvard Redbook, a 1945 report on the role of general education in American secondary schools
  • Redbook, an American women's magazine
  • Red Book of Westmarch, a fictional manuscript written by Hobbits, a conceit of author J. R. R. Tolkien
  • The Red Book (film), 1994 experimental film
  • Red Book (C&S), nickname for the first edition of the Chivalry & Sorcery role-playing game
  • Red Book of Varieties and Schemes, lecture notes by mathematician David Mumford on the theory of schemes
  • The Beige Book, a report on the state of the US economy by the United States Federal Reserve Board, known as the Red Book from 1970 to 1983
  • the annual UK Parliament budgetary report, the Financial Statement and Budget Report (FSBR)

See also[edit]