from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A trader or merchant, especially in the retail trade
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A trader.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a businessperson engaged in retail trade
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Slide 14: Step 6: filling out the reports This step is the final step in the visited store and it requires the merchandiser to be vigilant and have a common sense, it involves reporting the damaged, defective, slow moving and near expiry items then to fill out the sales opportunity report once a weak, in addition reporting the competitors activities is vital for the client counter measures and plans and the merchandiser is the last line of defense in this case as they spot what others might not see on a daily basis.
ROST) is an opportunistic merchandiser, meaning that it scoops up surplus clothing from manufacturers and other stores and sells it cheaply.
What distinguished this merchandiser was his passion, not for the present, but the past.
"Combine French drought with U.S. planting issues and you have higher wheat markets," said Kayla Hoffman , a grain merchandiser in North Dakota, the top producer of spring wheat.
But they MIGHT still pay to go see that artist in concert, or buy merchandiser, or whatever.
"It was important to have both parents," says Ms. Cashman, a merchandiser for a greeting-card company in Carlsbad, Calif.
The renewable-fuels business has been a key swing factor for the grain processor and merchandiser, which posted a 37% rise in fiscal third-quarter profit but left analysts uncertain about its growth prospects.
"Uncertainty about the global economy and events in Japan are putting pressure on just about everything," said Kayla Hoffman , a North Dakota grain merchandiser.
The brainchild of Diesel's visual merchandiser Valentino Vettori and Atrium founder Sam Ben Avraham, Improvd does affordable, modern separates.
Cargill Inc., one of the world's largest grain merchandiser, is still assessing whether recent buying by North African governments will have a marked impact on international wheat prices, with increased demand being marginal to date, said Paul Conway , a senior vice president for the company.