Reutilization


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Reutilization

 

in botany, the repeated use by a plant of the mineral substances absorbed by the roots. The substances in the plant are constantly being redistributed, moving from organs whose growth is completed to young organs, where they are assimilated again. The reutilization of mineral substances stored in the leaves is particularly intense during fruit and seed ripening. Toward autumn the mineral substances in perennial deciduous plants move from the leaves to the stems and roots; in the spring these substances make possible the growth of the young shoots.

The ability of a plant to reutilize an element is detected by excluding one of the elements from the nutrient mixture. The oldest leaves are harmed first if there is a deficiency of nitrogen, phosphorous, potassium, or magnesium—which are highly capable of being reutilized. A deficiency of calcium, boron, iron, sulfur, or manganese—which are hardly reutilized at all—harms newly forming young organs.

V. A. SOLOV’EV

References in periodicals archive ?
Reutilization, transfer, demilitarization, and environmental disposal and reuse.
Keywords: Equipment Reutilization, Supply, Surplus Property, Operations and Maintenance (O&M), Defense Logistics Agency Disposition Services (DDS), Mater/el Management
Based on the reutilization of chemical reagents (Principle of Green Chemistry) we proposed the validation of the analytical results using alternative methods that prove the possible reutilization of these detergent solutions as well as the reutilization of acetone, without the loss of analytical precision.
SHIFT allows for specialization of labor, collaboration, review, update and content reutilization that will make large eLearning development teams dramatically more effective and more productive.
Used items will not be taxed, which promotes reutilization.
Just turn your unserviceable semitrailers in to DLA Disposition Services (formerly called the Defense Reutilization and Marketing Office or DRMO).
They've calculated that initial capital expenditures can be up to 30% lower than traditional and asset reutilization can be up to 70%.
How does a nation turn Foreign Military Sales (FMS) supplied hardware in to the Defense Reutilization Management Office (DRMO) when said equipment is no longer required?
While most of the papers stick to general recycling and solid waste processing, some of the researchers explore waster conversion and reutilization, treatment of liquid and gaseous waste, remediation of contaminated soil, automotive and aerospace recycling, incentive structures, energy efficiency, and clean technology.
While much of the turn-in process involves the Defense Reutilization Marketing Offices (DRMO), Navy Marine Corps Intranet (NMCI) or other DON network owners, the local command or unit is responsible for information security, physical security and property accountability for all excess unclassified equipment awaiting Sanitization, shipment to DRMO, or release to another DoD component or donation activity.
This article seeks to explain those incentives, ultimately encouraging and promoting the cleanup and either redevelopment or reutilization of contaminated properties.