The proposed expansion, with an envisaged capital expenditure of OMR6 million, is close on the heels of an ongoing work for fifth production line with a capacity of four million square metres per annum.
What does PL stand for?
PL stands for Production Line
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of PL
We have 105 other meanings of PL in our Acronym Attic
- Price/Provisioning List
- Princess Leia (Star Wars character)
- Private Label
- Private Line
- Procedural Language
- Product Liability
- Product Library
- Product Line (Engineering)
- Product Loadout
- Production License (various locations)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Making production line operations efficient by utilizing the workers' place in the assembly process Tokyo, May 26, 2011 - (JCN Newswire) - Fujitsu today announced the release of GP4, a new software for simulating the movements of production line workers, which is designed for customers in the manufacturing industry, such as automobile parts suppliers and precision electronics manufacturers.
Update on Production Facilities and Customer Orders The Company continues to make progress in completing production line 1 so that the Evergreen Products produced on production line 1 meet the Company's quality standards.
Senate recently approved a measure keeping the production line open, but Los Angeles County lobbyist E.
The production line uses 100% recycled fiber as raw material.
Owner Boyd Galbraith said his 15-year-old company will use its $186,000 grant to update its current manufacturing equipment and add a third production line for its "Millennium Lumber" plastic lumber product.
Theoretically, the production line can continue indefinitely until either technology or requirements drive the need to produce an entirely new platform or when demand for the used aircraft dries up.
With all the investments made in automation and other production line advancements in recent years, it is almost startling to realize that material handling via conveyor systems has lagged behind considerably in many manufacturing operations, despite the presence of more advanced equipment and methods.