# ordinate

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Related to ordinare: sentire, portare

## or·di·nate

(ôr′dn-ĭt, -āt′)
Arranged in regular rows, as the spots on the wings of an insect.
n.
Symbol y The plane Cartesian coordinate representing the distance from a specified point to the x-axis, measured parallel to the y-axis.

[Middle English, properly ordered, from Latin ōrdinātus, past participle of ōrdināre, to set in order, from ōrdō, ōrdin-, order; see ar- in Indo-European roots.]

## ordinate

(ˈɔːdɪnɪt)
n
(Mathematics) the vertical or y-coordinate of a point in a two-dimensional system of Cartesian coordinates. Compare abscissa See also Cartesian coordinates
[C16: from New Latin phrase (linea) ordināte (applicāta) (line applied) in an orderly manner, from ordināre to arrange in order]

## or•di•nate

(ˈɔr dnˌɪt, -ˌeɪt)

n.
(in plane Cartesian coordinates) the y-coordinate of a point: its distance from the x-axis measured parallel to the y-axis. Compare abscissa.
[1670–80; extracted from New Latin (līnea) ōrdinātē (applicāta) (line applied) in order; ōrdinātē (adv.), derivative of Latin ōrdināre to arrange]

## or·di·nate

(ôr′dn-ĭt)
The distance of a point from the x-axis on a graph in the Cartesian coordinate system. It is measured parallel to the y-axis. For example, a point having coordinates (2,3) has 3 as its ordinate. Compare abscissa.

## ordinate

, abscissa - The ordinate or Y axis is vertical; the abscissa or X axis is horizontal.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
 Noun 1 ordinate - the value of a coordinate on the vertical axisCartesian coordinate - one of the coordinates in a system of coordinates that locates a point on a plane or in space by its distance from two lines or three planes respectively; the two lines or the intersections of the three planes are the coordinate axes Verb 1 ordinate - appoint to a clerical posts; "he was ordained in the Church"enthrone, vest, invest - provide with power and authority; "They vested the council with special rights" 2 ordinate - bring (components or parts) into proper or desirable coordination correlation; "align the wheels of my car"; "ordinate similar parts"adjust, correct, set - alter or regulate so as to achieve accuracy or conform to a standard; "Adjust the clock, please"; "correct the alignment of the front wheels"misalign - align imperfectly or badly; "the elements of the turbine were misaligned"
Translations

## ordinate

[ˈɔːdɪnɪt] nordinata
References in periodicals archive ?
indirizzare (ordinare), secondo giustizia (e dunque rettamente) il disio
(40.) "Ubi autem cantatur, de modo cantandi ordinare possunt Superior et Cantor prout et quando viderint expedire: sed it ut antiqua "Forma" cantandi a B.
The debate over deaconesses in the Latin Church has continuously stumbled over ambiguities of terminology, particularly over the words for deaconess (diaconissa) and ordination (ordo, ordinare, ordinatio, etc.).
Finem autem oportet esse praecognitum hominibus, qui suas intentiones et actiones debent ordinare in finem.
(27) Per Ariosto, "la letteratura [...] e un complesso di forme [...] attraverso le quali" si cerca "di ordinare e disciplinare la vitale irrazionalita delle passioni e in genere dell'esistenza umana".
L'articolo 330 del Codice civile stabilisce infatti che, decadendo la responsabilita genitoriale, "il giudice puo ordinare l'allontanamento del figlio dalla residenza familiare ovvero l'allontanamento del genitore o convivente che maltratta o abusa del minore." Le ultime tredici parole di questo articolo sono state aggiunte al codice nel 2001 dall'articolo 37 della legge 28 marzo, n.
Come gia Armando Gnisci, il quale aveva operato una distinzione fra "migranti che scrivono" e "scrittori migranti" (Creolizzare l'Europa 172173), Sinopoli ricorreva a criteri estetici per ordinare l'eterogenea produzione degli stranieri italofoni e proponeva di distinguere fra "scritture migranti" e "scritture letterarie della migrazione" (Prime linee di tendenza 103).
(49) <<Sic ergo nostra Theologia ad hunc modum dicetur practica, non solum ex parte addiscentis, qui debet illam ordinare ad dilectionem Dei; [...] verum etiam est practica Theologia ex lumine revelato et habitu fidei unde procedit>>.
Ordinare means both "to order, arrange" and "to marshal," "to manage, regulate, direct"; (9) hence the double translation of ordinat as "orders and leads," the subject being God, the object being rational creatures.

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