consign

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Related to consignors: consignee

con·sign

 (kən-sīn′)
v. con·signed, con·sign·ing, con·signs
v.tr.
1. To give over to the care or custody of another.
2.
a. To put in or assign to an unfavorable place, position, or condition: "Their desponding imaginations had long since consigned him to a watery grave" (William Hickling Prescott).
b. To set apart, as for a special use or purpose; assign: "South American savannas [that are] now consigned to grazing" (Eric Scigliano).
3. To deliver (merchandise, for example) for custody or sale.
v.intr. Obsolete
To submit; consent.

[Middle English consignen, to certify by seal, from Old French consigner, from Latin cōnsignāre : com-, intensive pref.; see com- + signāre, to mark (from signum, mark; see sekw- in Indo-European roots).]

con·sign′a·ble adj.
con′sig·na′tion (kŏn′sī-nā′shən, -sĭg-) n.
con·sig′nor, con·sign′er n.

consign

(kənˈsaɪn)
vb (mainly tr)
1. to hand over or give into the care or charge of another; entrust
2. to commit irrevocably: he consigned the papers to the flames.
3. to commit for admittance: to consign someone to jail.
4. (Commerce) to address or deliver (goods) for sale, disposal, etc: it was consigned to his London address.
5. (intr) obsolete to assent; agree
[C15: from Old French consigner, from Latin consignāre to put one's seal to, sign, from signum mark, sign]
conˈsignable adj
ˌconsignˈation n

con•sign

(kənˈsaɪn)

v.t.
1. to hand over or deliver; assign.
2. to transfer to another's custody or charge; entrust.
3. to banish or set apart; relegate: to consign unpleasant thoughts to oblivion.
4. to address or ship, esp. for the purpose of being sold.
v.i.
5. Obs. to yield or submit.
[1400–50; < Middle French consigner < Latin consignāre to mark with a seal. See con-, sign]
con•sign′a•ble, adj.
con•sig•na•tion (ˌkɒn sɪgˈneɪ ʃən) n.

consign


Past participle: consigned
Gerund: consigning

Imperative
consign
consign
Present
I consign
you consign
he/she/it consigns
we consign
you consign
they consign
Preterite
I consigned
you consigned
he/she/it consigned
we consigned
you consigned
they consigned
Present Continuous
I am consigning
you are consigning
he/she/it is consigning
we are consigning
you are consigning
they are consigning
Present Perfect
I have consigned
you have consigned
he/she/it has consigned
we have consigned
you have consigned
they have consigned
Past Continuous
I was consigning
you were consigning
he/she/it was consigning
we were consigning
you were consigning
they were consigning
Past Perfect
I had consigned
you had consigned
he/she/it had consigned
we had consigned
you had consigned
they had consigned
Future
I will consign
you will consign
he/she/it will consign
we will consign
you will consign
they will consign
Future Perfect
I will have consigned
you will have consigned
he/she/it will have consigned
we will have consigned
you will have consigned
they will have consigned
Future Continuous
I will be consigning
you will be consigning
he/she/it will be consigning
we will be consigning
you will be consigning
they will be consigning
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been consigning
you have been consigning
he/she/it has been consigning
we have been consigning
you have been consigning
they have been consigning
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been consigning
you will have been consigning
he/she/it will have been consigning
we will have been consigning
you will have been consigning
they will have been consigning
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been consigning
you had been consigning
he/she/it had been consigning
we had been consigning
you had been consigning
they had been consigning
Conditional
I would consign
you would consign
he/she/it would consign
we would consign
you would consign
they would consign
Past Conditional
I would have consigned
you would have consigned
he/she/it would have consigned
we would have consigned
you would have consigned
they would have consigned
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.consign - commit forever; commit irrevocably
abandon - forsake, leave behind; "We abandoned the old car in the empty parking lot"
2.consign - give over to another for care or safekeeping; "consign your baggage"
pledge - give as a guarantee; "I pledge my honor"
hock, pawn, soak - leave as a guarantee in return for money; "pawn your grandfather's gold watch"
check - hand over something to somebody as for temporary safekeeping; "Check your coat at the door"
check - consign for shipment on a vehicle; "check your luggage before boarding"
entrust, intrust, confide, commit, trust - confer a trust upon; "The messenger was entrusted with the general's secret"; "I commit my soul to God"
3.consign - send to an address
deliver - bring to a destination, make a delivery; "our local super market delivers"

consign

verb
1. put away, commit, deposit, relegate For decades, many of his works were consigned to the basements of museums.
2. deliver, ship, transfer, transmit, convey He had managed to obtain arms in France and have them safely consigned to America.

consign

verb
1. To put in the charge of another for care, use, or performance:
Idiom: give in trust.
2. To place officially in confinement:
Informal: send up.
3. To cause (something) to be conveyed to a destination:
Translations
يَعْهَد
svěřitvydatzaslat
overdrageoverlade
senda; fela á hendur
nugabentipasiųstisiųsti
atdotnodotnosūtīt

consign

[kənˈsaɪn] VT
1. (Comm) (= send) → enviar, consignar
2. (frm) (= commit, entrust) → confiar
to consign to oblivionsepultar en el olvido

consign

vt
(Comm: = send) → versenden, verschicken; (= address)adressieren (→ to an +acc); the goods are consigned to …die Waren sind für … bestimmt
(= commit)übergeben (→ to +dat); (= entrust also)anvertrauen; it was consigned to the rubbish heapes landete auf dem Abfallhaufen; to consign a child to somebody’s careein Kind in jds Obhut (acc)geben

consign

[kənˈsaɪn] vt
a. to consign sb/sth (to) (frm) (banish) → relegare qn/qc (in); (commit, entrust) → affidare qn/qc (a)
b. (Comm) (send) → consegnare, spedire

consign

(kənˈsain) verb
to put into or deliver to; to transfer. The little boy was consigned to his grandmother's care.
conˈsignment noun
a load (of goods). the latest consignment of books.
References in periodicals archive ?
The consignment agreement has advantages for both contracting parties: for the consignors, owners of goods who reduce their launching costs and advertising directly addressing to markets known and the consignees have deposits and their own network of marketing and they do not have to immobilize funds in the received goods therefore they do not bear any interest on eventual loans (Uliescu, 2015: 452; Anghelescu, Detesan and Hutira, 1980: 116; Schiau, 2009: 458 - 464).
Aditro Logistics makes use of Consignors delivery management system and has integrated Consignor On-premises at their warehouses.
The premise was simple: provide consignors with a profitable way to sell their items by getting personally involved in setting up and running the sales.
Later the Dolphin Ball room will auction priceless pieces of art followed by a late night reception for registered Bidders and Consignors.
Consignors were expected to "buy in" to the depository as well; affluent patrons subsidized consignors who could not afford the fee.
Over 900 consignors plus several exclusive boutiques provide the store with a vast selection of high end clothing & accessories to offer the public.
Breeze-up consignors are often branded a pessimistic bunch but - after a tough and grimly unprofitable 2010 for most - they had lowered their sights when reinvesting in yearlings last year.
The system allows consignors to keep 65 percent to 70 percent of the price, versus traditional shops where the payment is 40 percent to 50 percent.
The best online auction houses offer a comprehensive set of services to help repossession consignors and their agents move online, including the ability easily order a third-party inspection, a national audience of active bidders, transparency around the transaction, dynamic pricing and partnerships within the recovery industry.
This year's event, which takes place on September 11, has attracted consignors from as Eire, Northern Ireland, Wales, Orkney and Shetland and the South West, as well as Northumberland and Borders farmers.
Once consignors show that an art dealership is generally known to be substantially selling in consigned work, courts should exempt consigned artwork from the bankruptcy estate.
In return, consignors in the UK will be able to have their 'known cargo' similarly accepted in Ireland for onward shipping through Irish airports.