Windmill is a movable property

Movables

Chattels Plur. "Movable property". The legal term latelat.rēs mōbilēs 'movable things' (to Latin mōbilis, s. ↗mobil) appears in medieval legal texts in the forms mlat.mobilia (probably from mlat.bona mobilia 'movable goods') and based on the nouns of the adjective mobile (Sing. with a collective sense). In legal Latin, mobilia remains common, which was used in the 2nd third of the 17th century. a Germanized movables results. Until the 18th century, this was also used in general terms as 'household items, furnishings' and therefore initially competed with furniture, meubles (see ↗Möbel), until around 1800 a conceptual separation was established that relegated movables back to the functional sphere of use . The noun Immobilien Plur is used to denote another type of property. ‘Immovable property, real estate, house and property’ (around 1700), from the same condition. mlat.immobilia, immobile for late lat.rēs immōbilēs ‘immovable things’. The young Latinized education furniture n. 'Movable possessions', today above all 'totality of furniture, furnishings' (end of the 18th century), is also related to movables (probably in analogy to office expressions such as inventory, form, etc.) , whose role model presumably in the same. frz.mobilier, noun of frz.mobilier movable, concerning the movables ’, can be seen. See also terminological compositions such as Mobiliar Vermögen (French: effets mobiliers), Mobiliarerbschaft (French: succession mobilière).