- coordinate geometry,
- coordinate system,
- coordinated universal time,
- coordinating conjunction,
- coordination compound,
- coordination number,
Origin of coordination
Examples from the Web for coordination
In the classic skillset of piloting, mental acuity, and its coordination with hand and foot movements, is equally vital.Flight 8501 Poses Question: Are Modern Jets Too Automated to Fly?|Clive Irving|January 4, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Additionally, there is little to no cooperation or coordination with moderate rebel forces and the U.S. military.Air Force Pilots Say They're Flying Blind Against ISIS|Dave Majumdar|October 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Check out this Android app designed by Code4HK for the coordination of Occupy Central!
Because there is no coordination, we are seeing civilian casualties.Exclusive: America’s Allies Almost Bombed in Syrian Airstrikes|Josh Rogin|September 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But he confirmed “some coordination” between the group and Iran.
His face was drawn and pale, and it was obvious that his coordination wasn't very good.The Electronic Mind Reader|John Blaine
The next instant it was full of invading missiles—a superb exhibition of coordination and timing.Masters of Space|Edward Elmer Smith
In relation to other hunters, he projects abilities pertinent to coordination, planning, and reciprocal understanding.The Civilization of Illiteracy|Mihai Nadin
When down, the body and limbs are moved convulsively, but there is no power of coordination of movement in the muscles.Special Report on Diseases of the Horse|United States Department of Agriculture
A third serious problem is that of lack of coordination of denominational effort in community service.Church Cooperation in Community Life|Paul L. Vogt
Word Origin for coordination
also co-ordination, c.1600, "orderly combination," from French coordination (14c.) or directly from Late Latin coordinationem (nominative coordinatio), noun of action from past participle stem of Latin coordinare "to set in order, arrange," from com- "together" (see com-) + ordinatio "arrangement," from ordo "order" (see order (n.)). Meaning "action of setting in order" is from 1640s; that of "harmonious adjustment or action," especially of muscles and bodily movements, is from 1855.
The use of grammatical structures to give equal emphasis to, or to “coordinate,” two or more words, groups of words, or ideas: “I like eggs and toast.” In the following sentences, each clause receives equal emphasis: “Mr. Jones teaches French, and Ms. Williams teaches English”; “Mr. Jones teaches French, but Ms. Williams teaches English.” (Compare subordination.)