missort

missort

(ˌmɪsˈsɔːt)
vb (tr)
to sort or arrange incorrectly
References in periodicals archive ?
(53) After some initial excitement at having discovered bawdy clothes, I realized that, in May's Declaration at least, baudy is clearly a printing error for bandy: the consequence of a printing house missort of u and n.
Rutter was later quizzed but denied acting dishonestly claiming the parcels had been a "missort" while also claiming that substantial deposits made into his bank account were the results of winnings at bingo.
Royal Mail had not been alerted to a problem at the delivery office because James had targeted greetings cards which had been missorted, the prosecutor said.
Two test cards, both obviously greetings cards, were placed in the missorted area on December 11 and within a couple of hours they were missing.
"She would have known that one of the most difficult ways to detect thefts from the post office is if someone steals from the missorted mail, as it's not tied to a particular round or street."
"The only explanation I have, because I know I didn't do it myself, is that someone may have picked up the missorts I had put on the table and put them in there," he suggested, adding that he would then have put a band round them without looking at them again..
Every day, all around the country, drivers meet at lunchtime in parks and parking lots to talk, mixing social conversation with work: veterans help newcomers find obscure addresses or solve other problems; the drivers exchange missorted packages or balance their remaining loads to make sure everything gets delivered on time....
Mitsuharu Taniyama drives around his area twice a day, looking for missorted trash.
"The cost savings of the manual sorting, collating, and copying alone will immediately cost justify these systems, not to mention the elimination of missorted or 'borrowed' documents," says Murray.
When questioned he claimed the packages he had stolen were "missorts" but this was found to be a lie.