from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The act, process, industry, art, or style of packing.
- n. Material used for making packages.
- n. The manner in which something, such as a proposal or product, or someone, such as a candidate or author, is presented to the public.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of package.
- n. the act of packing something
- n. the materials used to pack something
- n. the industry that produces such material
- n. the manner in which a person or product is promoted
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of making into packages.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the business of packing
- n. material used to make packages
- n. a message issued in behalf of some product or cause or idea or person or institution
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Using easily recyclable glass apothecary type bottles and tins the packaging is also sustainable.
The clear plastic like film used in much of her packaging is actually a biodegradable film made from corn called Earthfirst PLA.
Secure Sales Solutions says their packaging is an efficient low cost security packaging and encourages responsible consumer disposal through easy recycling.
The number provided in my packaging is actually MSN not dell.
Within the packaging is an offer to send away for a traditional Simpsons DVD box, so the anal retentive among us can have the sets line up in order nice and neat.
Wouldn't some genuine literary criticism be a more suitable response than criticism of the flaws in "packaging"?
Most bags Terracycle makes reuse virgin packaging material that, for one reason or another, is rejected by the packaging machines.
Over time Terracycle has established relationships with large food products companies such as Kraft/General Foods and receives all their virgin packaging material that could not be used by the production equipment and that would otherwise be burned.
However, those "freebies" do exact a cost on the planet: Producing them uses resources, transporting them burns fossil fuels and emits pollution, and their packaging is likely to end up in a landfill.
But the worst post of the day award goes to this person, who put his “original pizzacone packaging from the February 22nd opening day” up on Ebay, as if it was some kind of collectible.