Definition of order:
- In zoological classification, the division just below the class ( or subclass) and above the family; denoted by the termination - idia.
- Regular or methodical arrangement; proper state; adherence to rule laid down; settled mode of proceeding or working; regularity; mandate; regulation; rank; class; division of men; a religious fraternity; care; a division intermediate between a class and a family; a system of several members, ornaments, and proportions of columns and pilasters, as the Tuscan, Doric, Ionie, Corinthian, and Composite.
- To regulate; to methodize; to conduct; to command; to manage.
- To give command. Order of battle, the arrangement and disposition of the different parts of an army for action. Regimental orders, such orders as proceed immediately from a commanding officer for the observance of the regiment. Holy orders, the Christian ministry. Order of the day, prearranged order of business. To take orders, to be ordained.
Common misspellings for order:
otder, ordet, aorder, forder, oorder, roder, odrer, ordert, prder, otrder, ordere, oder, ordear, ordr, norder, oprder, ordar, orer, ordeer, ordor, oreder, orther, ordre, eorder, der, ofer, orderor, ordwer, oerd, ordser, orderd, orrder, sorder, ordee, rder, irder, ortder, ordrer, oroder, ordewr, orded, orfder, onder, orsder, orderforms, orfer, ordera, ordfer, orter, corder, arder, orderr, orlder, ordernable, orde, orderfor, ordder, orderj, ordesr, odered, orger, oredr, orden, roedr, orderm, preder, cordero, oerder, orser, orderi, oold, oeder, ored, oirder, vorder, ourder, orderl, orderto, orderthe, worder, ordcer.
Google Ngram Viewer results for order:
Examples of usage for order:
Instruction implies superiority of knowledge, direction of authority on the part of the giver; a teacher gives instructions to his pupils, an employer gives directions to his workmen. Order is still more authoritative than direction; soldiers, sailors, and railroad employees have simply to obey the orders of their superiors, without explanation or question; an order in the commercial sense has the authority of the money which the one ordering the goods pays or is to pay. Command is a loftier word, as well as highly authoritative, less frequent in common life; we speak of the commands of God, or sometimes, by polite hyperbole, ask of a friend, " Have you any commands for me?" A requirement is imperative, but not always formal, nor made by a personal agent; it may be in the nature of things; as, the requirements of the position. Prohibition is wholly negative; it is a command not to do; injunction is now oftenest so used, especially as the requirement by legal authority that certain action be suspended or refrained from, pending final legal decision. Compare ARRAY; CLASS; LAW; PROHIBIT; SYSTEM.
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