English to Binisaya - Cebuano Dictionary and Thesaurus.

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pedido [pi.dí.du.] : order (n.)
[ Etymology: Spanish: pedido: order ]
Synonyms: order

Derivatives of pedido

n. (communication)1. order(often plural) a command given by a superior (e.g., a military or law enforcement officer) that must be obeyed.; "the British ships dropped anchor and waited for orders from London"
~ plural, plural formthe form of a word that is used to denote more than one.
~ bid, bidding, command, dictationan authoritative direction or instruction to do something.
~ marching ordersan order from a superior officer for troops to depart.
~ summonsan order to appear in person at a given place and time.
~ worda verbal command for action.; "when I give the word, charge!"
~ armed forces, armed services, military, military machine, war machinethe military forces of a nation.; "their military is the largest in the region"; "the military machine is the same one we faced in 1991 but now it is weaker"
n. (attribute)2. order, order of magnitudea degree in a continuum of size or quantity.; "it was on the order of a mile"; "an explosion of a low order of magnitude"
~ magnitudethe property of relative size or extent (whether large or small).; "they tried to predict the magnitude of the explosion"; "about the magnitude of a small pea"
n. (state)3. orderestablished customary state (especially of society).; "order ruled in the streets"; "law and order"
~ statethe way something is with respect to its main attributes.; "the current state of knowledge"; "his state of health"; "in a weak financial state"
~ civil order, politythe form of government of a social organization.
~ rule of lawa state of order in which events conform to the law.
~ tranquillity, quiet, tranquilityan untroubled state; free from disturbances.
~ concordance, concord, harmonya harmonious state of things in general and of their properties (as of colors and sounds); congruity of parts with one another and with the whole.
~ stabilitya stable order (especially of society).
~ peacethe state prevailing during the absence of war.
n. (group)4. order, ordering, ordinationlogical or comprehensible arrangement of separate elements.; "we shall consider these questions in the inverse order of their presentation"
~ bacteria orderan order of bacteria.
~ word orderthe order of words in a text.
~ arrangementan orderly grouping (of things or persons) considered as a unit; the result of arranging.; "a flower arrangement"
~ genetic codethe ordering of nucleotides in DNA molecules that carries the genetic information in living cells.
~ genomethe ordering of genes in a haploid set of chromosomes of a particular organism; the full DNA sequence of an organism.; "the human genome contains approximately three billion chemical base pairs"
~ seriessimilar things placed in order or happening one after another.; "they were investigating a series of bank robberies"
n. (state)5. order, orderlinessa condition of regular or proper arrangement.; "he put his desk in order"; "the machine is now in working order"
~ condition, statusa state at a particular time.; "a condition (or state) of disrepair"; "the current status of the arms negotiations"
~ spit and polishcareful attention to order and appearance (as in the military).
~ kelter, kilterin working order.; "out of kilter"; "in good kilter"
~ tidinessthe habit of being tidy.
n. (communication)6. decree, edict, fiat, order, rescripta legally binding command or decision entered on the court record (as if issued by a court or judge).; "a friend in New Mexico said that the order caused no trouble out there"
~ act, enactmenta legal document codifying the result of deliberations of a committee or society or legislative body.
~ consent decreean agreement between two parties that is sanctioned by the court; for example, a company might agree to stop certain questionable practices without admitting guilt.
~ curfewan order that after a specific time certain activities (as being outside on the streets) are prohibited.
~ decree nisia decree issued on a first petition for divorce; becomes absolute at some later date.
~ imperial decreea decree issued by a sovereign ruler.
~ judicial separation, legal separationa judicial decree regulating the rights and responsibilities of a married couple living apart.
~ programmaan edict that has been publicly posted.
~ ban, proscription, prohibitiona decree that prohibits something.
~ staya judicial order forbidding some action until an event occurs or the order is lifted.; "the Supreme Court has the power to stay an injunction pending an appeal to the whole Court"
~ papal bull, bulla formal proclamation issued by the pope (usually written in antiquated characters and sealed with a leaden bulla).
~ law, jurisprudencethe collection of rules imposed by authority.; "civilization presupposes respect for the law"; "the great problem for jurisprudence to allow freedom while enforcing order"
n. (communication)7. order, purchase ordera commercial document used to request someone to supply something in return for payment and providing specifications and quantities.; "IBM received an order for a hundred computers"
~ commercial document, commercial instrumenta document of or relating to commerce.
~ bill-me order, credit orderan order that is received without payment; requires billing at a later date.
~ indentan order for goods to be exported or imported.
~ market orderan order to a broker to sell or buy stocks or commodities at the prevailing market price.
~ production orderan order that initiates the manufacturing process.
~ reordera repeated order for the same merchandise.; "he's the one who sends out all the new orders and reorders"
~ stop-loss order, stop orderan order to a broker to sell (buy) when the price of a security falls (rises) to a designated level.
~ stop paymenta depositor's order to a bank to refuse payment on a check.
~ mail ordera purchase negotiated by mail.
n. (group)8. club, gild, guild, lodge, order, social club, societya formal association of people with similar interests.; "he joined a golf club"; "they formed a small lunch society"; "men from the fraternal order will staff the soup kitchen today"
~ associationa formal organization of people or groups of people.; "he joined the Modern Language Association"
~ athenaeum, atheneuma literary or scientific association for the promotion of learning.
~ bookcluba club that people join in order to buy selected books at reduced prices.
~ chaptera local branch of some fraternity or association.; "he joined the Atlanta chapter"
~ chess cluba club of people to play chess.
~ country cluba suburban club for recreation and socializing.
~ frat, fraternitya social club for male undergraduates.
~ glee cluba club organized to sing together.
~ golf cluba club of people to play golf.
~ hunt club, huntan association of huntsmen who hunt for sport.
~ investors cluba club of small investors who buy and sell securities jointly.
~ jockey cluba club to promote and regulate horse racing.
~ racket clubclub for players of racket sports.
~ rowing cluba club for rowers.
~ slate cluba group of people who save money in a common fund for a specific purpose (usually distributed at Christmas).
~ sororitya social club for female undergraduates.
~ turnvereina club of tumblers or gymnasts.
~ boat club, yacht clubclub that promotes and supports yachting and boating.
~ service cluba club of professional or business people organized for their coordination and active in public services.
~ club membersomeone who is a member of a club.
n. (communication)9. order, parliamentary law, parliamentary procedure, rules of ordera body of rules followed by an assembly.
~ prescript, ruleprescribed guide for conduct or action.
~ interpellation(parliament) a parliamentary procedure of demanding that a government official explain some act or policy.
~ standing ordera rule of order permanently in force.
~ cloture, gag law, gag rule, closurea rule for limiting or ending debate in a deliberative body.
~ point of ordera question as to whether the current proceedings are allowed by parliamentary procedure.
~ previous questiona motion calling for an immediate vote on the main question under discussion by a deliberative assembly.
~ mover, proposer(parliamentary procedure) someone who makes a formal motion.
~ robert's rules of ordera book of rules for presiding over a meeting; written by Henry M. Martin in 1876 and subsequently updated through many editions.
n. (state)10. holy order, order(usually plural) the status or rank or office of a Christian clergyman in an ecclesiastical hierarchy.; "theologians still disagree over whether `bishop' should or should not be a separate Order"
~ acolytesomeone who assists a priest or minister in a liturgical service; a cleric ordained in the highest of the minor orders in the Roman Catholic Church but not in the Anglican Church or the Eastern Orthodox Churches.
~ anagnosta cleric in the minor orders of the Eastern Orthodox Church who reads the lessons aloud in the liturgy (analogous to the lector in the Roman Catholic Church).
~ deacona cleric ranking just below a priest in Christian churches; one of the Holy Orders.
~ ostiarius, ostiary, doorkeeperthe lowest of the minor Holy Orders in the unreformed Western Church but now suppressed by the Roman Catholic Church.
~ exorcistone of the minor orders in the unreformed Western Church but now suppressed in the Roman Catholic Church.
~ lector, readersomeone who reads the lessons in a church service; someone ordained in a minor order of the Roman Catholic Church.
~ priesta clergyman in Christian churches who has the authority to perform or administer various religious rites; one of the Holy Orders.
~ subdeacona clergyman an order below deacon; one of the Holy Orders in the unreformed western Christian church and the eastern Catholic Churches but now suppressed in the Roman Catholic Church.
~ status, positionthe relative position or standing of things or especially persons in a society.; "he had the status of a minor"; "the novel attained the status of a classic"; "atheists do not enjoy a favorable position in American life"
n. (group)11. monastic order, ordera group of person living under a religious rule.; "the order of Saint Benedict"
~ augustinian orderany of several monastic orders observing a rule derived from the writings of St. Augustine.
~ benedictine order, order of saint benedicta Roman Catholic monastic order founded in the 6th century; noted for liturgical worship and for scholarly activities.
~ carmelite order, order of our lady of mount carmela Roman Catholic mendicant order founded in the 12th century.
~ carthusian orderan austere contemplative Roman Catholic order founded by St. Bruno in 1084.
~ dominican ordera Roman Catholic order of mendicant preachers founded in the 13th century.
~ franciscan ordera Roman Catholic order founded by Saint Francis of Assisi in the 13th century.
~ jesuit order, society of jesusa Roman Catholic order founded by Saint Ignatius of Loyola in 1534 to defend Catholicism against the Reformation and to do missionary work among the heathen; it is strongly committed to education and scholarship.
~ religious order, religious sect, secta subdivision of a larger religious group.
n. (group)12. order(biology) taxonomic group containing one or more families.
~ animal orderthe order of animals.
~ protoctist orderthe order of protoctists.
~ biological science, biologythe science that studies living organisms.
~ taxon, taxonomic category, taxonomic groupanimal or plant group having natural relations.
~ class(biology) a taxonomic group containing one or more orders.
~ suborder(biology) taxonomic group that is a subdivision of an order.
~ family(biology) a taxonomic group containing one or more genera.; "sharks belong to the fish family"
~ plant orderthe order of plants.
~ fungus orderthe order of fungi.
n. (communication)13. ordera request for something to be made, supplied, or served.; "I gave the waiter my order"; "the company's products were in such demand that they got more orders than their call center could handle"
~ asking, requestthe verbal act of requesting.
~ short orderan order for food that can be prepared quickly.
n. (attribute)14. order(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.
~ dorian order, doric orderthe oldest and simplest of the Greek orders and the only one that normally has no base.
~ ionian order, ionic orderthe second Greek order; the capital is decorated with spiral scrolls.
~ corinthian orderthe last Greek order; similar to the Ionic order except the capital is decorated with carvings of acanthus leaves.
~ composite ordera Roman order that combines the Corinthian acanthus leaves with the spiral scrolls of the Ionic order.
~ tuscan ordera Roman order that resembles the Doric order but without a fluted shaft.
~ artistic style, idiomthe style of a particular artist or school or movement.; "an imaginative orchestral idiom"
~ architecturethe discipline dealing with the principles of design and construction and ornamentation of fine buildings.; "architecture and eloquence are mixed arts whose end is sometimes beauty and sometimes use"
n. (act)15. order, orderingthe act of putting things in a sequential arrangement.; "there were mistakes in the ordering of items on the list"
~ organisation, organizationthe activity or result of distributing or disposing persons or things properly or methodically.; "his organization of the work force was very efficient"
~ rank orderan arrangement according to rank.
~ grading, scalingthe act of arranging in a graduated series.
~ succession, sequencethe action of following in order.; "he played the trumps in sequence"
~ layoutthe act of laying out (as by making plans for something).
~ alphabetisation, alphabetizationthe act of putting in alphabetical order.
v. (communication)16. enjoin, order, say, tellgive instructions to or direct somebody to do something with authority.; "I said to him to go home"; "She ordered him to do the shopping"; "The mother told the child to get dressed"
~ directcommand with authority.; "He directed the children to do their homework"
~ instructgive instructions or directions for some task.; "She instructed the students to work on their pronunciation"
~ command, requiremake someone do something.
~ requestask (a person) to do something.; "She asked him to be here at noon"; "I requested that she type the entire manuscript"
~ send for, callorder, request, or command to come.; "She was called into the director's office"; "Call the police!"
~ warnask to go away.; "The old man warned the children off his property"
v. (communication)17. ordermake a request for something.; "Order me some flowers"; "order a work stoppage"
~ reordermake a new request to be supplied with.; "The store had to reorder the popular CD several times"
~ placeto arrange for.; "place a phone call"; "place a bet"
~ call for, request, bespeak, questexpress the need or desire for; ask for.; "She requested an extra bed in her room"; "She called for room service"
~ callorder or request or give a command for.; "The unions called a general strike for Sunday"
~ wishorder politely; express a wish for.
~ commissionplace an order for.
v. (communication)18. dictate, order, prescribeissue commands or orders for.
~ inflict, impose, bring down, visitimpose something unpleasant.; "The principal visited his rage on the students"
~ mandatemake mandatory.; "the new director of the school board mandated regular tests"
v. (social)19. govern, order, regularise, regularize, regulatebring into conformity with rules or principles or usage; impose regulations.; "We cannot regulate the way people dress"; "This town likes to regulate"
~ standardize, standardisecause to conform to standard or norm.; "The weights and measures were standardized"
~ decide, make up one's mind, determinereach, make, or come to a decision about something.; "We finally decided after lengthy deliberations"
~ district, zoneregulate housing in; of certain areas of towns.
v. (change)20. orderbring order to or into.; "Order these files"
~ clean up, neaten, square away, tidy, tidy up, straighten, straighten output (things or places) in order.; "Tidy up your room!"
~ systematise, systematize, systemise, systemizearrange according to a system or reduce to a system.; "systematize our scientific knowledge"
~ collateto assemble in proper sequence.; "collate the papers"
~ unsnarl, disentangle, straighten outextricate from entanglement.; "Can you disentangle the cord?"
~ arrange, set upput into a proper or systematic order.; "arrange the books on the shelves in chronological order"
v. (change)21. orderplace in a certain order.; "order the photos chronologically"
~ arrange, set upput into a proper or systematic order.; "arrange the books on the shelves in chronological order"
v. (social)22. consecrate, ordain, order, ordinateappoint to a clerical posts.; "he was ordained in the Church"
~ enthrone, vest, investprovide with power and authority.; "They vested the council with special rights"
v. (cognition)23. arrange, order, put, set uparrange thoughts, ideas, temporal events.; "arrange my schedule"; "set up one's life"; "I put these memories with those of bygone times"
~ contemporise, contemporize, synchronise, synchronizearrange or represent events so that they co-occur.; "synchronize biblical events"
~ phrasedivide, combine, or mark into phrases.; "phrase a musical passage"
~ organize, organisecause to be structured or ordered or operating according to some principle or idea.
v. (cognition)24. grade, order, place, range, rank, rateassign a rank or rating to.; "how would you rank these students?"; "The restaurant is rated highly in the food guide"
~ superordinateplace in a superior order or rank.; "These two notions are superordinated to a third"
~ shortlistput someone or something on a short list.
~ seeddistribute (players or teams) so that outstanding teams or players will not meet in the early rounds.
~ reorderassign a new order to.
~ subordinaterank or order as less important or consider of less value.; "Art is sometimes subordinated to Science in these schools"
~ prioritise, prioritizeassign a priority to.; "we have too many things to do and must prioritize"
~ sequencearrange in a sequence.
~ downgraderate lower; lower in value or esteem.
~ upgraderate higher; raise in value or esteem.
~ pass judgment, evaluate, judgeform a critical opinion of.; "I cannot judge some works of modern art"; "How do you evaluate this grant proposal?"; "We shouldn't pass judgment on other people"