English - Vietnamese Dictionary
order /'ɔ:də/Concise Dictionary
- danh từ
- thứ, bậc, ngôi, hàng, cấp, loại, giai cấp
- the higher order: giai cấp trên
- all orders and degree of men: người ở mọi tầng lớp
- close order: (quân sự) hàng xếp mau
- open order: (quân sự) hàng xếp thưa
- (toán học) bậc
- equation of the first order: phương trình bậc một
- thứ tự
- in alphabetical order: theo thứ tự abc
- to follow the order of events: theo thứ tự của sự kiện
- trật tự, nội quy, thủ tục (ở nghị viện, ở hội trường...)
- to restore law and order: lập lại an ninh và trật tự
- to call to order: nhắc phải theo đúng nội quy
- order! order!
- sai nội qui rồi, không đúng thủ tục rồi!
- chế độ
- the old order has changed: chế độ cũ đã thay đổi
- mệnh lệnh
- order of the day: nhật lệnh
- the Labour Order, first class
- huân chương lao động hạng nhất
- sự đặt hàng; đơn đặt hàng
- to give someone an order for goods: đặt mua hàng của người nào
- to fill an order: thực hiện đơn đặt hàng
- postal order; money order: phiếu chuyển tiền
- (thực vật học) bộ (đơn vị phân loại)
- (tôn giáo) phẩm chức
- to take orders; to be in orders: thụ giới
- (quân sự) (the order) tư thế bỏ súng xuống để áp vào đùi
- (từ cổ,nghĩa cổ) biện pháp
- đúng nội quy, đúng thủ tục
- không đúng nội quy, không đúng thủ tục
- made to order
- làm theo đơn, làm theo yêu cầu (của khách hàng)
- clothes made to order: quần áo may đo
- marching order
- (quân sự) trang phục hành quân
- order of the day
- chương trình làm việc; nhật lệnh; (nghĩa bóng) hiện tình
- industry is the order of the day: công nghiệp là vấn đề trọng tâm hiện nay
- review order
- (quân sự) trang phục duyệt binh
- to rise to [a point of] order
- ngừng cuộc thảo luận để nghiên cứu về một điểm thủ tục
- ngoại động từ
- ra lệnh
- to order an enquiry: ra lệnh điều tra
- to be ordered to the dront: được lệnh ra mặt trận
- to be ordered abroad: được lệnh ra nước ngoài
- chỉ dẫn; cho, cho dùng (thuốc...)
- the doctor ordered a purge: bác sĩ cho uống thuốc xổ
- gọi (món ăn, thức uống...), bảo người hầu đưa (thức ăn...); đặt (hàng...)
- to order two roast chickens and five bottles of beer: gọi hai con gà quay và năm chai bia
- (từ cổ,nghĩa cổ) thu xếp, sắp đặt
- order arms
- (quân sự) bỏ súng xuống áp vào đùi!
- to order someone about
- sai ai chạy như cờ lông công
orders|ordered|ordering'ɔrdə(r) /'ɔːd-Thesaurus Dictionary
+(often plural) a command given by a superior (e.g., a military or law enforcement officer) that must be obeyed
+a degree in a continuum of size or quantity
+established customary state (especially of society)
+logical or comprehensible arrangement of separate elements
+a condition of regular or proper arrangement
+a legally binding command or decision entered on the court record (as if issued by a court or judge)
+a commercial document used to request someone to supply something in return for payment and providing specifications and quantities
+a formal association of people with similar interests
+a body of rules followed by an assembly
+(usually plural) the status or rank or office of a Christian clergyman in an ecclesiastical hierarchy
+a group of person living under a religious rule
+(biology) taxonomic group containing one or more families
+a request for food or refreshment (as served in a restaurant or bar etc.)
+(architecture) one of original three styles of Greek architecture distinguished by the type of column and entablature used or a style developed from the original three by the Romans
+the act of putting things in a sequential arrangement
+give instructions to or direct somebody to do something with authority
+make a request for something
+issue commands or orders for
+bring into conformity with rules or principles or usage; impose regulations
+bring order to or into
+place in a certain order
+appoint to a clerical posts
+arrange thoughts, ideas, temporal events
+assign a rank or rating to
Advanced English Dictionary
1 organization, arrangement, grouping, disposition, form, structure, categorization, systematization or systemization, classification, codification, disposal, layout, array, sequence, Colloq set-up:
The order of the library is of crucial importance if we are to find anything
2 organization, uniformity, regularity, system, pattern, symmetry, harmony, tidiness, orderliness, neatness:
Some believe that there is an order of things in the universe, others that the universe tends to chaos
3 category, class, caste, level, kind, sort, rank, group, scale, importance, hierarchy, position, status, degree, Colloq pecking order:
Gregory's musical talents are of a very high order.
4 command, direction, directive, instruction, commandment, dictate, mandate, edict, behest, request, demand, ukase, decree, fiat, proclamation, pronouncement, pronunciamento; rule, regulation, law, ordinance, statute, requirement:
The police have issued an order to surrender all hand guns.
5 procedure, proceeding(s), discipline, conduct:
The order of the meeting was breached by some rowdies.
6 condition, state (of affairs):
Please leave everything in the order in which you found it.
7 purchase order, request, requisition, commitment, commission, instruction:
We received a large order for office furniture.
8 calm, peace, peacefulness, tranquillity, quiet, serenity, law and order, discipline, lawfulness:
After a brief commotion, order was restored.
9 brotherhood, fraternity, sisterhood, sorority, fellowship, sodality, association, organization, society, guild, sect, company, community, lodge, body, knighthood:
One of her ancestors was a Knight of the Teutonic Order.
10 in order.
(a) neat, clean, tidy, shipshape, orderly, (well-)organized, ready, prepared, arranged:
Is everything in order for the wedding tomorrow?
(b) fitting, suitable, appropriate, correct, right, apt, called-for; required, demanded, needed:
I think that an apology is in order for the way you behaved.
11 in order that. so (that), with the aim or purpose that, to the end that:
We invited him in order that you might meet him.
12 in order to. to, for the purpose of:
In order to get there, you have to drive up the hill.
13 out of order.
(a) disordered, non-sequential, out of sequence, non-alphabetical, disorganized, unorganized, in disorder:
The cards in this catalogue are out of order and I cannot find anything.
(b) unseemly, out of place, improper, uncalled-for, unsuitable, indecorous, Colloq chiefly Brit not cricket:
Your remark about her religion was completely out of order.
(c) out of commission, broken, in disrepair, non-functioning, non-functional, not working, broken-down, inoperative, out of kilter or Brit also kelter, Colloq (gone) haywire, kaput, bust(ed), US out of whack, on the fritz, shot; Slang on the blink, Brit wonky, gone phut:
The telly is out of order again.
14 direct, command, instruct, charge, tell, bid, require, enjoin; demand, ordain; force, make:
The sergeant ordered the men to run around the drill field with full packs. The council ordered that garden rubbish should be packed in special bags.
15 requisition, ask for, send (away) for, call for, apply for, reserve, engage, commission, contract for; purchase, buy:
Have you ordered breakfast for tomorrow? Let's order a take-away from the Chinese restaurant
16 organize, systematize, arrange, classify, categorize, codify, lay out, sort (out), straighten (out or up):
The bottles were ordered in neat rows along the wall.
noun, verbCollocation Dictionary
1 [U, C] the way in which people or things are placed or arranged in relation to each other: The names are listed in alphabetical order. + in chronological / numerical order + arranged in order of priority / importance / size + The results, ranked in descending / ascending order are as follows:
+ All the procedures must be done in the correct order. + Let's take the problems in a different order.
2 [U] the state of being carefully and neatly arranged: It was time she put her life in order. + The house had been kept in good order. + Get your ideas into some sort of order before beginning to write. + It is one of the functions of art to bring order out of chaos.
3 [U] the state that exists when people obey laws, rules or authority: The army has been sent in to maintain order in the capital. + Some teachers find it difficult to keep their classes in order. + The police are trying to restore public order. + The argument continued until the chairman called them both to order (= ordered them to obey the formal rules of the meeting).
Compare: DISORDER (2)
See also - POINT OF ORDER
4 [C] ~ (for sb to do sth)
~ (to do sth) something that sb is told to do by sb in authority: He gave orders for the work to be started. + The general gave the order to advance. + Dogs can be trained to obey orders. + She takes orders only from the president. + I'm under orders not to let anyone in. + (informal) No sugar for me-doctor's orders. + Interest rates can be controlled by order of the central bank.
5 [C, U] ~ (for sth) a request to make or supply goods: I would like to place an order for ten copies of this book. + an order form + The machine parts are still on order (= they have been ordered but have not yet been received) + These items can be made to order (= produced especially for a particular customer)
See also - MAIL ORDER
6 [C] goods supplied in response to a particular order that sb has placed: The stationery order has arrived.
food / drinks
7 [C] a request for food or drinks in a restaurant, bar etc.; the food or drinks that you ask for: May I take your order? + Last orders at the bar now please! (= because the bar is going to close) + an order for steak and fries + a side order (= for example, vegetables or salad that you eat with your main dish)
8 [C] a formal written instruction for sb to be paid money or to do sth: You can cash the order at any post office.
See also - BANKER'S ORDER, COURT ORDER, MONEY ORDER, POSTAL ORDER, STANDING ORDER
9 [C, usually sing.] (formal) the way that a society, the world, etc. is arranged, with its system of rules and customs: a change in the political and social order + the natural order of things + He was seen as a threat to the established order. + A new order seems to be emerging. + The old order in Europe saw rapid change in the late 1980s.
10 [C, usually sing.] (disapproving or humorous) a social class: the lower orders
11 [C] a group into which animals, plants, etc. that have similar characteristics are divided, smaller than a CLASS and larger than a FAMILY: the order of primates
12 [C+sing./pl. v.] a group of people living in a religious community, especially MONKS or NUNS: religious orders + the Benedictine order
13 [C+sing./pl. v.] a group of people who have been given a special honour by a queen, king, president, etc: The Order of the Garter is an ancient order of chivalry.
14 [C] a BADGE or RIBBON worn by members of an order who have been given a special honour
15 [C+sing./pl. v.] a secret society whose members meet for special ceremonies: the Ancient Order of Druids
Idioms: be in / take (holy) orders to be/become a priest
1 (of an official document) that can be used because it is all correct and legal
Is your work permit in order?
2 (formal) as it should be: Is everything in order, sir?
3 if sth is in order, it is a suitable thing to do or say on a particular occasion: I think a drink would be in order.
in order (to do sth) (formal) allowed according to the rules of a meeting, etc: Is it in order to speak now?
in order that (formal) so that sth can happen: All those concerned must work together in order that agreement can be reached on this issue.
in order to do sth with the purpose or intention of doing or achieving sth: She arrived early in order to get a good seat. + In order to get a complete picture, further information is needed.
in running / working order (especially of machines) working well: The engine is now in perfect working order.
of a high order
of the highest / first order of a high quality or degree; of the highest quality or greatest degree: The job requires diplomatic skills of a high order. + She was a snob of the first order.
of / in the order of sth (BrE) (AmE on the order of) (formal) about sth; approximately sth: She earns something in the order of £80 000 a year.
the order of the day common, popular or suitable at a particular time or for a particular occasion: Pessimism seems to be the order of the day.
Order! Order! used to remind people to obey the rules of a formal meeting or debate
out of order
1 (of a machine, etc.) not working correctly: The phone is out of order.
2 not arranged correctly or neatly: I checked the files and some of the papers were out of order.
3 (BrE) (AmE out of line) (informal) behaving in a way that is not acceptable or right: You were well out of order taking it without asking.
4 (formal) not allowed by the rules of a formal meeting or debate: His objection was ruled out of order.
more at CALL v., HOUSE n., LAW, MARCH v., PECK v., SHORT n., STARTER, TALL
1 to use your position of authority to tell sb to do sth or say that sth must happen: [VN to inf] The company was ordered to pay compensation to its former employees. + The officer ordered them to fire. + [VN] They were ordered out of the class for fighting. + The government has ordered an investigation into the accident. + The judge ordered a retrial. + [V that] They ordered that for every tree cut down two more be planted. + (BrE also) They ordered that for every tree cut down two more should be planted. + [V speech] 'Sit down and be quiet,' she ordered. [also VN speech]
goods / service
2 ~ (sb) sth
~ sth (for sb) to ask for goods to be made or supplied; to ask for a service to be provided: [VN] These boots can be ordered direct from the manufacturer. + [VNN, VN] Shall I order you a taxi? + Shall I order a taxi for you?
food / drink
3 ~ (sb sth)
~ (sth) (for sb) to ask for sth to eat or drink in a restaurant, bar, etc: [VN] I ordered a beer and a sandwich. + [VNN] He ordered himself a double whisky. + [V] Have you ordered yet? + Will you order for me while I make a phone call?
organize / arrange
4 [VN] (formal) to organize or arrange sth: I need time to order my thoughts
See also - ORDERED, DISORDERED
Phrasal Verbs: order sb about / around (disapproving) to keep telling sb what to do in a way that is annoying or unpleasant: It was obvious he was used to ordering people around.
order / tell / instruct / command
When you are talking about wanting somebody to do something, the usual word to use is tell: He told me to phone back today. + I was told to get my hair cut. + How many times have I told you to hang up your clothes? + We told the builder to finish the job as quickly as possible. Ask sounds a little more polite:
He asked me to phone back. + We asked the builders to finish the job as quickly as possible.
Instruct is more formal and is often used in official situations: Patients were instructed to follow the diet exactly.
Order is a stronger word and used when people in a position of authority or power expect you to obey them: A police officer ordered me to get out of the car.
Command is used mainly in military situations.
1 way in which people/things are arranged
correct, right | wrong | logical
The paragraphs are not in a logical order.
arranged in ascending order of size
| descending | alphabetical, chronological, numerical, random, reverse | pecking
the pecking order among the hospital staff
The winners were announced in reverse order.
| in ~ of
I've listed the tasks in order of priority.
2 organized state
(= perfect)The accounts were in apple-pie order.
VERB + ORDER
bring, create, impose
to bring order out of chaos She attempted to impose some order on the chaos of her files.
| put/set sth in | leave sth in
My notes are in order.
in good order
The house is in good order.
3 when laws, rules, authority, etc. are obeyed
VERB + ORDER
keep, maintain, preserve | restore | keep sb/sth in
Some teachers find it difficult to keep their classes in order.
| call sb/sth to
The argument continued until the chairman called them both to order (= ordered them to obey the formal rules of the meeting).
(= allowed by the rules)Would it be in order for us to examine the manuscript?
| out of ~
(= not allowed by the rules)His objection was ruled out of order.
law and order, a point of order
One of the committee members raised a point of order.
4 way a society is arranged
established, existing, old
He was seen as a threat to the established order.
| new | natural
the natural order of things
| economic, political, social | world
a new world order
direct, specific | executive | sealed
He opened his sealed orders.
| court | maintenance, preservation, restraining
a wildlife preservation order
VERB + ORDER
give, issue, make
(law) The captain gave the order to fire. The judge made an order for the costs to be paid.
| receive | carry out, execute, follow, obey, take
The local civilians don't take orders from the military.
| disobey, ignore, violate | cancel, countermand, rescind, revoke | bark/bawl/shout (out)
He barked out orders as he left.
The council's functions were established by order.
| by ~ of
by order of the police
| on sb's ~s
The ship was to set sail at once, on the admiral's orders.
| under ~s (from)
A group of soldiers, under orders from the president, took control of the television station.
| ~s for
The colonel had given orders for the spy's execution.
I'm not to drink any alcohol?doctor's orders!
| get your marching orders
(= be ordered to leave),
give sb their marching orders
6 request for sth to be made/supplied/delivered
bulk, large, record | small | firm | advance | back, outstanding | repeat | tall
(= difficult to fulfill; unreasonable)
| mail, money, postal, standing | export
VERB + ORDER
place, put in
I've placed an order for the CD.
| cancel | receive, win
The company won a £10 million order for oil-drilling equipment.
| have | fill, fulfil, meet
trying to fill all the back orders
| make sth to
a cupboard made to order
ORDER + NOUN
We have ten boxes on order.
| ~ for
We have a firm order for ten cases of wine.
7 request for food, etc. in a restaurant, etc.
a side order of mixed salad
| last ~s
Last orders at the bar now please!
VERB + ORDER
The waiter came to take their orders.
| give sb
an order for steak and fries
8 group of people living in a religious community
monastic, religious | contemplative | closed
(= with little or no contact with the outside world)
| Benedictine, Cistercian, etc.verb
1 tell sb to do sth
expressly, specifically | immediately | personally
The army's Chief of Staff had personally ordered the raid.
| formally | about, around
Stop ordering me around!
| back, home, off, out
There were seven bookings and two players were ordered off.
off, out of
All journalists have been ordered out of the country.
2 ask for sth
We can order the book for you, if you like.
You can order the book direct from the publisher.
3 organize/arrange sth
alphabetically, chronologically, hierarchically, logically
The entries are ordered alphabetically.
Different senses of a word are ordered according to frequency.
She led a highly ordered existence, with everything having its own time and place.
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