Definition of the word Logistics
n. (used with a sing. or pl. verb)
1. The element of armed forces businesses that deals with the procurement, distribution, upkeep, and replacement of materiel and employees.
2. The handling of the facts of a surgical procedure.
[French logistiques, from logistique, logic (perhaps influenced by loger, to quarter), from Medieval Latin logisticus, of calculation; see logistic.]
(lɒˈdʒɪstɪks) (functioning as single or plural)
1. (Military) the science of the activity, supplying, and maintenance of armed forces forces in the field
2. (Economics) the management of materials flow through a company, from recycleables to finished items
3. the detailed planning and business of any large complex operation
[C19: from French logistique, from loger to lodge]
(loʊˈdʒɪs tɪks, lə-)
letter. (used with a sing. or pl. v.)
1. the branch of military research coping with the procurement of gear, action of personnel, provision of facilities, etc.
2. the look and coordination associated with the details of any operation.
[1875–80; logistique quartermaster’s work, derivative of log(er) to lodge]
The science of planning and carrying out the motion and maintenance of forces. In its many extensive good sense, those components of military operations that handle: a. design and development, acquisition, storage, movement, distribution, upkeep, evacuation, and personality of materiel; b. movement, evacuation, and hospitalization of employees; c. purchase or building, upkeep, operation, and personality of facilities; and d. acquisition or furnishing of services.
the branch of armed forces research focused on the activity and provide of soldiers. — logistician, n.
See in addition: War