codify

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cod·i·fy

 (kŏd′ĭ-fī′, kō′də-)
tr.v. cod·i·fied, cod·i·fy·ing, cod·i·fies
1. To organize or arrange systematically, especially in writing: "Arguments for the existence of God have been codified for centuries by theologians" (Richard Dawkins).
2. To establish or express in a conventional form or standard formulation: "The unification of motion and rest ... was proposed by Galileo and codified in Newton's first law of motion" (Lee Smolin).
3. To turn (a common law requirement or practice) into law.

cod′i·fi·ca′tion (-fĭ-kā′shən) n.
cod′i·fi′er n.

codify

(ˈkəʊdɪˌfaɪ; ˈkɒ-)
vb, -fies, -fying or -fied
(Communications & Information) (tr) to organize or collect together (laws, rules, procedures, etc) into a system or code
ˈcodiˌfier n
ˌcodiˈfiable adj
ˌcodifiaˈbility n

cod•i•fy

(ˈkɒd əˌfaɪ, ˈkoʊ də-)

v.t. -fied, -fy•ing.
1. to reduce (laws, rules, etc.) to a code.
2. to make a digest or systematic arrangement of.
[1795–1805]
cod`i•fi`a•bil′i•ty (-əˈbɪl ɪ ti) n.
cod′i•fi`er, n.

codify


Past participle: codified
Gerund: codifying

Imperative
codify
codify
Present
I codify
you codify
he/she/it codifies
we codify
you codify
they codify
Preterite
I codified
you codified
he/she/it codified
we codified
you codified
they codified
Present Continuous
I am codifying
you are codifying
he/she/it is codifying
we are codifying
you are codifying
they are codifying
Present Perfect
I have codified
you have codified
he/she/it has codified
we have codified
you have codified
they have codified
Past Continuous
I was codifying
you were codifying
he/she/it was codifying
we were codifying
you were codifying
they were codifying
Past Perfect
I had codified
you had codified
he/she/it had codified
we had codified
you had codified
they had codified
Future
I will codify
you will codify
he/she/it will codify
we will codify
you will codify
they will codify
Future Perfect
I will have codified
you will have codified
he/she/it will have codified
we will have codified
you will have codified
they will have codified
Future Continuous
I will be codifying
you will be codifying
he/she/it will be codifying
we will be codifying
you will be codifying
they will be codifying
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been codifying
you have been codifying
he/she/it has been codifying
we have been codifying
you have been codifying
they have been codifying
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been codifying
you will have been codifying
he/she/it will have been codifying
we will have been codifying
you will have been codifying
they will have been codifying
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been codifying
you had been codifying
he/she/it had been codifying
we had been codifying
you had been codifying
they had been codifying
Conditional
I would codify
you would codify
he/she/it would codify
we would codify
you would codify
they would codify
Past Conditional
I would have codified
you would have codified
he/she/it would have codified
we would have codified
you would have codified
they would have codified
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.codify - organize into a code or system, such as a body of law; "Hammurabi codified the laws"
systematise, systematize, systemise, systemize - arrange according to a system or reduce to a system; "systematize our scientific knowledge"

codify

verb systematize, catalogue, classify, summarize, tabulate, collect, organize The latest draft of the agreement codifies the panel's decision.
Translations

codify

[ˈkəʊdɪfaɪ] VTcodificar

codify

[ˈkəʊdɪfaɪ] vt [+ rules, laws] → codifier

codify

vt lawskodifizieren

codify

[ˈkəʊdɪfaɪ] vtcodificare (leggi)
References in periodicals archive ?
that codifiers started removing them from the statute books, and so on.
Codifiers of accounting standards have considered criteria for the information quality, among which is observing conservatism.
the codifiers in selecting the "private ends" language).
The correct one is that it is permissible, because the madhhabs don't die with the death of their codifiers, and this is why, after their time, they are still relied on in matters of consensus and difference of opinion, and because the death of a witness before the verdict has been given does not prevent the verdict from being based on his testimony, as opposed to his iniquity.
Calvin is but one of the codifiers of the second generation of Reformation theologians "whose thought was not always appropriated directly into the theologies of later generations of Reformed exegetes, theologians, and pastors" (10).
Peter Damian's Liber Gomorrhianus was a "typical, rather than an eccentric product of the eleventh-century reform movement and that the great twelfth-century codifiers Gratian and Peter Lombard concerned themselves with homosexuality.
181) As for the codification itself, the codifiers, and Portalis in particular, attempted to enshrine a version of natural law derived from Pothier in the eighteenth century and Domat, Grotius, and Pufendorf in the seventeenth, who in turn drew on the Spanish jurists of the sixteenth century.
The original statutory conception of the defense was very restrictive, but only less restrictive because the codifiers did not wholly accept the views of Stephen.
Given that the Torah and later Jewish law works like the Mishnah, Talmud, and such codifiers as Maimonides necessarily predated the mass media age, it is necessary, in determining the "Jewish view of the Internet," to locate points of overlap between Judaism and mass media behavior in general and the Internet in particular.
From occasional appearances in the early 19th century, "act or omission" became the choice of codifiers to denote the unit of liability in both positive and negative aspects: positive by denoting an "act or omission" as constituting an offence under circumstances defined in the Special Part; or negative, by exculpation from liability where the "act or omission" fell within a justification or excuse contained in the General Part (11).
Finally, Rambam in Sefer haMitzvot, and Sefer Hachinukh, (21) and other halakhic codifiers, (22) extend the talmudic prohibition of tattooing both to persons doing it to their own bodies, or to other persons with their consent.