plant

(redirected from Plant classification)
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Plant

The assets of a business including land, buildings, machinery, and all equipment permanently employed.

Fixed Asset

An asset with a long-term useful life that a company uses to make its products or provide its services. Strictly speaking, a fixed asset is any asset that the company does not expect to sell for at least a year, but the term often refers to assets a company expects to have indefinitely. Common examples of fixed assets are real estate and factories, which a company holds for long periods of time.

plant

large items of capital such as a PRODUCTION LINE or furnace used in production. See MACHINERY, EQUIPMENT, CAPITAL STOCK, FIXED ASSET.
References in periodicals archive ?
2007) and geometry (Kalyoncu and Toygar, 2015) are most commonly used features for automated plant classification.
The relevance of botanical Latin has recently come in to question: Linnaeus's rules of plant classification and naming are debated every six years, when the world's botanists gather at the International Botanical Congress.
plant names, and explication of Bedouin plant classification, there are interesting observations based on the author's interaction with the Bedouin tribes of the Najd.
2010) presented three plant classification procedures based on leaf shape - SVMBDT, PNN and Fourier moment technique - to solve multiclass problems.
For example, the students' notes in the first phase and created conditions for classifying plants in the second phase are recorded as an individual learning portfolio, whereas the answers of group decision in the first phase and the results of plant classifications in the second phase are recorded as a group learning portfolio.
2001) present the latest information on plant classification, habit, history, taxonomy, distribution, genetics, and cultivation.
Although the many rare and exotic trees and shrubs at Howick Hall are of great interest to professional botanists and taxonomists ( scientists who study plant classification ( the aim has been to make the arboretum a beautiful place for visitors.
For making us aware of the necessity for a universally recognized system of plant classification and the arduous process by which knowledge is acquired and transmitted through the centuries, we may want to overlook some of the flaws in Pavord's galloping and sometimes confusing narrative.