the right of the property owner to be entitled to all which the property produces and to all that is added either naturally or artificially
The formal act of entering an object into the collections of a museum. Once an object has been accessioned it has a status beyond that of merely being the property of the organization and can only be disposed of by referring to the governing body of the organization, e.g., the Trustees or Director.
A group of records taken into a repository from the same source at the same time; the process of taking in such material.
(1) An object acquired by a museum as part of its permanent collection; (2) the act of recording/processing an addition to the permanent collection (Nauert 1979); (3) one or more objects acquired at one time for" one source constituting a single transaction between the museum and a source, or the transaction itself (Burcaw 1997).
a process of increasing an art collection by addition; something added to what you already have ("the art collection grew through accession").
A sample of a crop variety collected at a specific location and time; may be of any size.
(1) The transfer of the legal and physical custody of permanent records from an agency to the National Archives. See also BLOCK (1), PERMANENT RECORDS, SCHEDULED TRANSFER, TRANSFER (1).(2) The transfer of agency records to a Federal records center for for temporary storage. The agency retains legal custody of the records. See also RETIREMENT, TRANSFER (1). (3) The records so transferred. Also called accessioned records.
"(n.) A group of records or archives from the same source taken into archival custody at the same time.(v.) The process of formally accepting and recording the receipt of records into archival custody. Accessioning provides basic physical and intellectual control over material coming into an archives. See also Deaccession." (KA, p.460)
1. The act of transferring legal and physical control of records and papers to the archives or records centre. 2. The materials which have been transferred to the archives.
additional collection of different subject from different place or time
a process of increasing by addition (as to a collection or group); "the art collectin grew through accession"
make a record of additions to a collection, such as a library
a group of records from the same source taken into the custody of an archives at the same time
an item in a collection
a number assigned to a collection of seeds
a series of audiovisual records from the Office of the NASA Administrator, David S
a single contiguous batch of records (e
The process of adding records to the Archives by giving them unique control numbers. The records are cataloged and become a permanent part of the collections. Active Records: Records regularly used for the conduct of the current business of their creator, and therefore, continue to be maintained in office spaces (also called current or working records).
The transfer of the legal and physical custody of permanent records from an agency's office to on-site storage, the Federal Records Center, or to the National Archives.
Direct transfer Scheduled transfer 1. (v.) The act and procedures involved in formally accepting and recording the physical and legal transfer of material into the custody of an archives. 2. (n.) A body of material from the same donor taken into archival custody at the same time. This acquisition may occur through gift, donation with tax appraisal, purchase, copy loan, or direct or scheduled transfer. Transfer to the Archives of unscheduled discontinued series of archival records or archival records (usually old) that are not part of any existing records series. The transfer to an Archives of those records previously determined by the records scheduling process to have permanent value.
The transferring of physical and legal custody of documentary materials to an archival repository.
An item, fonds or collection acquired at one time from a single source. A fonds or collection may be acquired in several accessions from an individual, or from different individuals.
Recording of books added to a collection in the order of their acquisition.
The act of acquiring materials and assigning them unique (and usually consecutive) serial numbers, called access numbers, for the purpose of positively identifying an individual item. Access numbers are most commonly used for accessing a circulation record, and for maintaining inventory. The access number may be in the form of a barcode.
The formal acceptance into custody of an acquisition and the recording of such.
A collection of plant material from a particular location. An accession is assigned an identification number, which usually is preceded by the abbreviation PI (plant identification).
The process of registering and cataloguing an item into the collection.
The formal acceptance into physical and legal custody of an addition to the holdings of the University Archives. The formal acceptance into physical custody of records to the University Records Center. Records accessioned into the University Records Center still remain in the legal custody (ownership) of the creating and depositing office or organization. An addition to the holdings of the Archives or University Records Center.
(1) the transfer of the legal and physical custody of permanent records to the National Archives. (2) the transfer to an FRC for the storage of temporary records. FHWA retains legal custody of the temporary records.
The date when a record is accepted into an archive's collection.
An object of art becoming part of a permanent collection of a museum or other collector.
An object acquired by a museum or any other collector as part of its permanent collection, or the act of recording and processing an addition to the permanent collection.
1) To add holdings of a library. 2) list indicates the items a library has and when they were added to a collection. Some assign accession numbers to books for identification.