What is another word for co-ordinate?

Pronunciation: [kˈə͡ʊˈɔːdɪnət] (IPA)

When it comes to synonyms for the word "co-ordinate," there are several options to choose from. One common option is "collaborate," which refers to working together in order to achieve a common goal. Another synonym is "organize," which refers to arranging or coordinating things in a systematic and efficient manner. This might involve scheduling appointments, arranging meetings, or creating a plan of action. "Conduct" is another synonym that refers to overseeing or managing something, while "direct" refers to giving guidance or instruction to others. Other possible synonyms for "co-ordinate" might include "facilitate," "manage," "arrange," "guide," "lead," or "oversee." Ultimately, the right synonym will depend on the context in which it is being used.

Synonyms for Co-ordinate:

What are the paraphrases for Co-ordinate?

Paraphrases are restatements of text or speech using different words and phrasing to convey the same meaning.
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What are the hypernyms for Co-ordinate?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the hyponyms for Co-ordinate?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.
  • hyponyms for co-ordinate (as nouns)

What are the opposite words for co-ordinate?

The antonyms for the word "co-ordinate" are disparate, disorganized, unconnected, discordant, uncoordinated, disjointed, disorderly, and chaotic. While co-ordinate means to bring together or harmonize different elements or individuals, the opposite implies a lack of cohesion and synergy. Disparate connotes things that are completely unrelated, while disorganized suggests a lack of structure or order. Unconnected refers to elements that do not have any link or relationship with one another, and discordant implies a clash between different components. Uncoordinated means there is no agreement or cooperation between parties, and disjointed suggests a lack of logical sequence or coherence. Disorderly and chaotic both indicate a state of confusion and randomness.

What are the antonyms for Co-ordinate?

Famous quotes with Co-ordinate

  • The basic problem of social organization is how to co-ordinate the economic activities of large numbers of people.
    Milton Friedman
  • It is frequently stated that Descartes was the first to apply algebra to geometry. This statement is inaccurate, for Vieta and others had done this before him. Even the Arabs some times used algebra in connection with geometry. The new step that Descartes did take was the introduction into geometry of an analytical method based on the notion of variables and constants, which enabled him to represent curves by algebraic equations. In the Greek geometry, the idea of motion was wanting, but with Descartes it became a very fruitful conception. By him a point on a plane was determined in position by its distances from two fixed right lines or axes. These distances varied with every change of position in the point. This geometric idea of co-ordinate representation, together with the algebraic idea of two variables in one equation having an indefinite number of simultaneous values, furnished a method for the study of loci, which is admirable for the generality of its solutions. Thus the entire conic sections of Apollonius is wrapped up and contained in a single equation of the second degree.
    René Descartes
  • The country does want rest, we all want rest. Our very civilization wants it — and we mean that it shall have it. It shall have rest — repose — refreshment of soul and re-invigoration of faculty. And that rest shall be of life and not of death. It shall not be a poison that pacifies restlessness in death, nor shall it be any kind of anodyne or patting or propping or bolstering — as if a man with a cancer in his breast would be well if he only said he was so and wore a clean shirt and kept his shoes tied. We want the rest of a real Union, not of a name, not of a great transparent sham, which good old gentlemen must coddle and pat and dandle, and declare wheedlingly is the dearest Union that ever was, SO it is; and naughty, ugly old fanatics shan't frighten the pretty precious — no, they sha'n't. Are we babies or men? This is not the Union our fathers framed — and when slavery says that it will tolerate a Union on condition that freedom holds its tongue and consents that the Constitution means first slavery at all costs and then liberty, if you can get it, it speaks plainly and manfully, and says what it means. There are not wanting men enough to fall on their knees and cry: 'Certainly, certainly, stay on those terms. Don't go out of the Union — please don't go out; we'll promise to take great care in future that you have everything you want. Hold our tongues? Certainly. These people who talk about liberty are only a few fanatics — they are tolerably educated, but most of 'em are crazy; we don't speak to them in the street; we don't ask them to dinner; really, they are of no account, and if you'll really consent to stay in the Union, we'll see if we can't turn Plymouth Rock into a lump of dough'. I don't believe the Southern gentlemen want to be fed on dough. I believe they see quite as clearly as we do that this is not the sentiment of the North, because they can read the election returns as well as we. The thoughtful men among them see and feel that there is a hearty abhorrence of slavery among us, and a hearty desire to prevent its increase and expansion, and a constantly deepening conviction that the two systems of society are incompatible. When they want to know the sentiment of the North, they do not open their ears to speeches, they open their eyes, and go and look in the ballot-box, and they see there a constantly growing resolution that the Union of the United States shall no longer be a pretty name for the extension of slavery and the subversion of the Constitution. Both parties stand front to front. Each claims that the other is aggressive, that its rights have been outraged, and that the Constitution is on its side. Who shall decide? Shall it be the Supreme Court? But that is only a co-ordinate branch of the government. Its right to decide is not mutually acknowledged. There is no universally recognized official expounder of the meaning of the Constitution. Such an instrument, written or unwritten, always means in a crisis what the people choose. The people of the United States will always interpret the Constitution for themselves, because that is the nature of popular governments, and because they have learned that judges are sometimes appointed to do partisan service.
    George William Curtis
  • He could jazz up the map-reading class by having a full-size color photograph of Betty Grable in a bathing suit, with a co-ordinate grid system laid over it. The instructor could point to different parts of her and say, "Give me the co-ordinates."… The Major could see every unit in the Army using his idea…. Hot dog!
    Norman Mailer

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