Liste des épaviste et autre commerce automobile du departement Territoire de Belfort(90) en France

Download in Excel, CSV or JSON

Liste des épaviste et autre commerce automobile du departement Territoire de Belfort(90) en France. Cette liste a été constituée en utilisant le fichier de la base SIREN fournie par l'INSEE.
Code NAF de épaviste et autre commerce automobile : 45.19Z : Commerce d'autres véhicules automobiles. Nombre de épaviste et autre commerce automobile: Le departement Territoire de Belfort(90) a 4 épaviste et autre commerce automobile.
Le nombre d'habitants du departement Territoire de Belfort est de 140145.
Densité de épaviste et autre commerce automobile: en Territoire de Belfort, il y a 35036.25 habitants par épaviste et autre commerce automobile.
Le pouvoir d'achat quotidien potentiel moyen de la zone de chalandise par épaviste et autre commerce automobile en Territoire de Belfort est de: 100501.24 €.
Le fichier disponible 'Densité rentabilité épaviste et autre commerce automobile France par département' est disponible sur Basedig et fourni des analyses de rentabilité potentielles par activité pour ce type d'activité.
Basedig fourni egalement des analyses sur la croissance du nombre de épaviste et autre commerce automobile ainsi que des alertes mensuelles fournissant des listes précises de création de épaviste et autre commerce automobile par département dans toute la France. N'hésitez pas à nous contacter pour plus d'informations.
Les fichiers d'entreprises disponibles sur Basedig peuvent être utilisés pour réaliser des études de marché, pour la prospection, le démarchage, la réalisation de business plan, le planning stratégique de réseaux de vente ou de franchise. D'autres listes et fichiers pour d'autres types d'activités et d'unités légales de la base SIREN et d'autres départements sont disponibles sur Basedig. Des analyses du potentiel économique, avec des données précises de chiffre d'affaire, de croissance, de nombre d'employés et de profitabilité par département peuvent également être téléchargées. Cet annuaire est disponible en téléchargement. Il est possible de le télécharger sous forme de fichier Excel, fichier CSV ou JSON.

Data Source : BASE SIREN INSEE
Number of Data columns : 47 Number of Data rows : 4
Categories : BASESIREN, LIST, UNITS, BY, DEPARTMENT

Dataset

Data row number Siren Nic Siret StatutDiffusionEtablissement DateCreationEtablissement TrancheEffectifEtablissement AnneeEffectifsEtablissement ActivitePrincipaleRegistreMetiersEtablissement DateDernierTraitementEtablissement EtablissementSiege NombrePeriodesEtablissement ComplementAdresseEtablissement NumeroVoieEtablissement IndiceRepetitionEtablissement TypeVoieEtablissement LibelleVoieEtablissement No name 16 LibelleCommuneEtablissement LibelleCommuneEtrangerEtablissement DistributionSpecialeEtablissement CodeCommuneEtablissement CodeCedexEtablissement LibelleCedexEtablissement No name 23 No name 24 No name 25 No name 26 IndiceRepetition2Etablissement TypeVoie2Etablissement CodePostal2Etablissement LibelleCommune2Etablissement LibelleCommuneEtranger2Etablissement DistributionSpeciale2Etablissement CodeCommune2Etablissement CodeCedex2Etablissement LibelleCedex2Etablissement CodePaysEtranger2Etablissement LibellePaysEtranger2Etablissement DateDebut EtatAdministratifEtablissement Enseigne1Etablissement Enseigne2Etablissement Enseigne3Etablissement DenominationUsuelleEtablissement ActivitePrincipaleEtablissement NomenclatureActivitePrincipaleEtablissement CaractereEmployeurEtablissement

Download the dataset to see the full list of 4 entries

Data Columns

Name Description Data Type
Siren text
Nic text
Siret text
StatutDiffusionEtablissement text
DateCreationEtablissement text
TrancheEffectifEtablissement text
AnneeEffectifsEtablissement text
ActivitePrincipaleRegistreMetiersEtablissement text
DateDernierTraitementEtablissement text
EtablissementSiege text
NombrePeriodesEtablissement integer
ComplementAdresseEtablissement text
NumeroVoieEtablissement text
IndiceRepetitionEtablissement text
TypeVoieEtablissement text
LibelleVoieEtablissement text
No name 16 text
LibelleCommuneEtablissement text
LibelleCommuneEtrangerEtablissement text
DistributionSpecialeEtablissement text
CodeCommuneEtablissement text
CodeCedexEtablissement text
LibelleCedexEtablissement text
No name 23 text
No name 24 text
No name 25 text
No name 26 text
IndiceRepetition2Etablissement text
TypeVoie2Etablissement text
CodePostal2Etablissement text
LibelleCommune2Etablissement text
LibelleCommuneEtranger2Etablissement text
DistributionSpeciale2Etablissement text
CodeCommune2Etablissement text
CodeCedex2Etablissement text
LibelleCedex2Etablissement text
CodePaysEtranger2Etablissement text
LibellePaysEtranger2Etablissement text
DateDebut text
EtatAdministratifEtablissement text
Enseigne1Etablissement text
Enseigne2Etablissement text
Enseigne3Etablissement text
DenominationUsuelleEtablissement text
ActivitePrincipaleEtablissement text
NomenclatureActivitePrincipaleEtablissement text
CaractereEmployeurEtablissement text

€10.00 incl. VAT

Other datasets published on Basedig

Béla Fleck and the Flecktones - Awards and honors

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Awards and honors

and, awards, honors, fleck, flecktones

List of United States federal executive orders - Franklin D. Roosevelt (1933–1945)

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Franklin D. Roosevelt (1933–1945) Administration of Franklin D. Roosevelt Executive Orders Disposition Tables Administration of Franklin D. Roosevelt Executive Orders Disposition Tables

roosevelt, franklin, d, executive, orders

English language - Grammar - Nouns and noun phrases - With -s: The woman's husband's childWith of: The child of the husband of the woman

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. With s: The woman's husband's child The woman's husband's child With of: The child of the husband of the woman The child of the husband of the woman Nouns can form noun phrases (NPs) where they are the syntactic head of the words that depend on them such as determiners, quantifiers, conjunctions or adjectives. Noun phrases can be short, such as the man, composed only of a determiner and a noun. They can also include modifiers such as adjectives (e.g. red, tall, all) and specifiers such as determiners (e.g. the, that). But they can also tie together several nouns into a single long NP, using conjunctions such as and, or prepositions such as with, e.g. the tall man with the long red trousers and his skinny wife with the spectacles (this NP uses conjunctions, prepositions, specifiers, and modifiers). Regardless of length, an NP functions as a syntactic unit. For example, the possessive enclitic can, in cases which do not lead to ambiguity, follow the entire noun phrase, as in The President of India's wife, where the enclitic follows India and not President. the man red tall all the that and with the tall man with the long red trousers and his skinny wife with the spectacles The President of India's wife India President The class of determiners is used to specify the noun they precede in terms of definiteness, where the marks a definite noun and a or an an indefinite one. A definite noun is assumed by the speaker to be already known by the interlocutor, whereas an indefinite noun is not specified as being previously known. Quantifiers, which include one, many, some and all, are used to specify the noun in terms of quantity or number. The noun must agree with the number of the determiner, e.g. one man (sg.) but all men (pl.). Determiners are the first constituents in a noun phrase. the a an one many some all one man all men Adjectives Adjectives Adjectives modify a noun by providing additional information about their referents. In English, adjectives come before the nouns they modify and after determiners. In Modern English, adjectives are not inflected, and they do not agree in form with the noun they modify, as adjectives in most other Indo European languages do. For example, in the phrases the slender boy, and many slender girls, the adjective slender does not change form to agree with either the number or gender of the noun. the slender boy many slender girls slender Some adjectives are inflected for degree of comparison, with the positive degree unmarked, the suffix er marking the comparative, and est marking the superlative: a small boy, the boy is smaller than the girl, that boy is the smallest. Some adjectives have irregular comparative and superlative forms, such as good, better, and best. Other adjectives have comparatives formed by periphrastic constructions, with the adverb more marking the comparative, and most marking the superlative: happier or more happy, the happiest or most happy. There is some variation among speakers regarding which adjectives use inflected or periphrastic comparison, and some studies have shown a tendency for the periphrastic forms to become more common at the expense of the inflected form. er est a small boy the boy is smaller than the girl that boy is the smallest good better best more most happier more happy the happiest most happy Pronouns, case, and person Pronouns, case, and person English pronouns conserve many traits of case and gender inflection. The personal pronouns retain a difference between subjective and objective case in most persons (I/me, he/him, she/her, we/us, they/them) as well as a gender and animateness distinction in the third person singular (distinguishing he/she/it). The subjective case corresponds to the Old English nominative case, and the objective case is used both in the sense of the previous accusative case (in the role of patient, or direct object of a transitive verb), and in the sense of the Old English dative case (in the role of a recipient or indirect object of a transitive verb). Subjective case is used when the pronoun is the subject of a finite clause, and otherwise, the objective case is used. While grammarians such as Henry Sweet and Otto Jespersen noted that the English cases did not correspond to the traditional Latin based system, some contemporary grammars, for example Huddleston & Pullum (2002), retain traditional labels for the cases, calling them nominative and accusative cases respectively. I/me, he/him, she/her, we/us, they/them he/she/it Possessive pronouns exist in dependent and independent forms; the dependent form functions as a determiner specifying a noun (as in my chair), while the independent form can stand alone as if it were a noun (e.g. the chair is mine). The English system of grammatical person no longer has a distinction between formal and informal pronouns of address (the old 2nd person singular familiar pronoun thou acquired a pejorative or inferior tinge of meaning and was abandoned), and the forms for 2nd person plural and singular are identical except in the reflexive form. Some dialects have introduced innovative 2nd person plural pronouns such as y'all found in Southern American English and African American (Vernacular) English or youse and ye found in Irish English. my chair the chair is mine thou y'all youse ye

s, woman, husband, and, noun