perishable

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Perishability defines the characteristic of a cyber weapon when it is no longer effective after being used due to the identification and subsequent elimination of the vulnerability or exploit.
Research in agricultural engineering could be focused on viable methods of storing pepper so as to improve value addition in processing of pepper to combat the problem of storage and perishability of fresh pepper.
1997), differences in perishability, satiability, and metabolic function (see Charlton and Fantino 2008; Takahashi etal.
These include medical emergencies, factory line parts failures, and perishability and new product roll outs.
One hypothesis explaining this behavior is the perishability hypothesis, which predicts that squirrels will eat perishable food items and cache hardier food items (Hadj-Chikh et al.
By nature of their perishability and compositions, food, drink and pharmaceuticals put very high demands on processes and packaging materials," explained Mr Lim.
With the abundance of wine brands and regions and its general perishability, Bradley takes a more analytical approach: a 7% or 8% discount on close-outs will attract him to invest more than, say, a 3% deal.
This despite the fact that blueberries, raspberries and blackberries are perennials while strawberries are grown as an annual crop, and there are major differences between the berries in production locations by season, technologies and practices, as well as perishability.
Furthermore, this discarded material, equivalent to roughly 250 billion tons each year, is considered to be hazardous as a result of its highly polluting effect and perishability if disposed of off-shore; in the ocean, it rapidly leads to eutrophication, whereas on land it is rapidly colonized by pathogens and spoilage organisms.
It charges customers 16-25 percent above farmgate prices, depending on the perishability of the commodity.
Rather than considering the shortest path from one place to another to maximize profit, her system aims for the cleanest path at minimum cost, while capturing factors such as the perishability of the product and the uncertainty of supply routes.
This deficiency is revealed by the theoretical difficulties of Freud's account of trauma, and it is something that Stiegler tries to correct by composing Freud's account of desire and drive with Edmund Husserl's account (itself corrected by Stiegler) of the relation between primary retention (that is, what we ordinarily think of as immediate perception), secondary retention (that is, what we ordinarily think of as memory), and tertiary retention (that is, what we ordinarily think of as the technical supports against the perishability of memory, such as a book or a recording, among many others).