‹ Ordeal Order-chenopodiales ›
Meanings and phrases
- (usually plural) the status or rank or office of a Christian clergyman in an ecclesiastical hierarchy; Holy Order
- (often plural) a command given by a superior (e.g., a military or law enforcement officer) that must be obeyed
- a degree in a continuum of size or quantity; order of magnitude
- established customary state (especially of society)
- logical or comprehensible arrangement of separate elements; ordering; ordination
- a condition of regular or proper arrangement; orderliness
- a legally binding command or decision entered on the court record (as if issued by a court or judge); decree; edict; fiat; rescript
- a commercial document used to request someone to supply something in return for payment and providing specifications and quantities; purchase order
- a formal association of people with similar interests; club; social club; society; guild; gild; lodge
- a body of rules followed by an assembly; rules of order; parliamentary law; parliamentary procedure
- a group of person living under a religious rule; monastic order
- (biology) taxonomic group containing one or more families
- a request for something to be made, supplied, or served
- (architecture) one of original three styles of Greek architecture distinguished by the type of column and entablature used or a style developed from the original three by the Romans
- the act of putting things in a sequential arrangement; ordering
- give instructions to or direct somebody to do something with authority; tell; enjoin; say
- make a request for something
- issue commands or orders for; prescribe; dictate
- bring into conformity with rules or principles or usage; impose regulations; regulate; regularize; regularise; govern
- bring order to or into
- place in a certain order
- arrange thoughts, ideas, temporal events; arrange; set up; put
- appoint to a clerical posts; ordain; consecrate; ordinate
- assign a rank or rating to; rate; rank; range; grade; place
- any of several monastic orders observing a rule derived from the writings of St. Augustine
- a Roman Catholic monastic order founded in the 6th century; noted for liturgical worship and for scholarly activities; order of Saint Benedict
- a Roman Catholic mendicant order founded in the 12th century; Order of Our Lady of Mount Carmel
- an austere contemplative Roman Catholic order founded by St. Bruno in 1084
- a Roman order that combines the Corinthian acanthus leaves with the spiral scrolls of the Ionic order
- the last Greek order; similar to the Ionic order except the capital is decorated with carvings of acanthus leaves
Distinguished Service Order
- a British military decoration for special service in action
- a Roman Catholic order of mendicant preachers founded in the 13th century
- the oldest and simplest of the Greek orders and the only one that normally has no base; Doric order
- the oldest and simplest of the Greek orders and the only one that normally has no base; Dorian order
- a Roman Catholic order founded by Saint Francis of Assisi in the 13th century
- (usually plural) the status or rank or office of a Christian clergyman in an ecclesiastical hierarchy; Order
- the second Greek order; the capital is decorated with spiral scrolls; Ionic order
- the second Greek order; the capital is decorated with spiral scrolls; Ionian order
- a Roman Catholic order founded by Saint Ignatius of Loyola in 1534 to defend Catholicism against the Reformation and to do missionary work among the heathen; it is strongly committed to education and scholarship; Society of Jesus
- a Protestant political organization in Northern Ireland; Association of Orangemen
- teleost fish with bony tongues; Osteoglossiformes
- a Roman Catholic mendicant order founded in the 12th century; Carmelite order
- a United States military decoration awarded to any member of the armed forces who is wounded in action; Purple Heart
Robert 's Rules of Order
- a book of rules for presiding over a meeting; written by Henry M. Martin in 1876 and subsequently updated through many editions
- a Roman order that resembles the Doric order but without a fluted shaft
- the order of animals
- an order of bacteria
- (baseball) a list of batters in the order in which they will bat; card; lineup
- Richardson scored a duck in the game, from the bottom of the batting order.
- MacLaren changed the batting order, asking Gilbert Jessop to open the batting.
- He once again struggled with the bat, picking up a duck from third in the batting order.
- an order that is received without payment; requires billing at a later date; credit order
- (law) a judicial remedy issued in order to prohibit a party from doing or continuing to do a certain activity; injunction; enjoining; enjoinment
- the form of government of a social organization; polity
- a military formation for drill or marching
- a writ issued by a court of law requiring a person to do something or to refrain from doing something
- She does go to meet him, only because of court order.
- The alleged court order was ruled in favor of T-Series.
- By court order they were both released on May 17, 1976.
- an order that is received without payment; requires billing at a later date; bill-me order
- a military formation for skirmishing; as widely separated as the tactical situation permits
- the order of fungi
- a court order restricting information or comment by the participants involved in a lawsuit
- the sacrament of ordination
- in a state of proper readiness or preparation or arrangement
- a formidable task or requirement; tall order
- a purchase negotiated by mail
- They may also be sold in sex shops or by mail order.
- The mail order business had over 50,000 subscribers.
- Others sell by appointment or mail order only.
- equipage for marching
- an order to a broker to sell or buy stocks or commodities at the prevailing market price
- a group of person living under a religious rule; order
- a written order for the payment of a sum to a named individual; obtainable and payable at a post office; postal order
- the physical universe considered as an orderly system subject to natural (not human or supernatural) laws
- a military formation leaving enough space between ranks to allow an inspecting officer to pass
- mites and ticks; Acarina
- in some classifications an alternative name for the Falconiformes; Accipitriformes
- sea anemones; Actiniaria; order Actiniaria; Actinaria
- sea anemones; Actiniaria; Actinaria; order Actinaria
- filamentous or rod-shaped bacteria; Actinomycetales
- parasites of worms; Actinomyxidia
- huge extinct flightless birds: elephant birds; Aepyorniformes
- typical gilled mushrooms belonging to the subdivision Basidiomycota; Agaricales
- corals and sea anemones having eight branches; Alcyonaria
- an order of aquatic monocotyledonous herbaceous plants; Naiadales; order Naiadales; Alismales
- the animal order including amoebas; Amoebida; Amoebina; order Amoebina
- the animal order including amoebas; Amoebida; order Amoebida; Amoebina
- small flat-bodied semiterrestrial crustaceans: whale lice; sand-hoppers; skeleton shrimp; Amphipoda
- at least partially equivalent to the order Gadiformes in some classifications; Anacanthini
- extinct order of jawless vertebrates; Anaspida
- comprises a single genus: Andreaea; Andreaeales
- elongate fishes with pelvic fins and girdle absent or reduced; Anguilliformes; order Apodes
- sucking lice; Anoplura
- small aquatic crustaceans lacking a carapace: fairy shrimps; brine shrimps; Anostraca
- ducks; geese; swans; screamers; Anseriformes
- hornworts; liverworts having a thalloid gametophyte; in some classification systems included in the class Hepaticopsida; Anthocerotales
- frogs, toads, tree toads; Salientia; order Salientia; Anura; Batrachia; order Batrachia
- includes chiefly saprophytic fungi typically with shelflike bodies; sometimes placed in class Hymenomycetes or included in Agaricales; Aphyllophorales
- an order of Amphineura; Solenogastres; order Solenogastres; Aplacophora
- elongate fishes with pelvic fins and girdle absent or reduced; Anguilliformes; order Anguilliformes
- swifts; hummingbirds; Apodiformes
- a ratite bird order: flightless ground birds having vestigial wings and long bills and small eyes: kiwis; Apterygiformes
- Araceae; Lemnaceae; Arales
- spiders; Araneae; Araneida; order Araneida
- spiders; Araneae; order Araneae; Araneida
- order of plants distinguished by tubular petaloid perianth and inferior ovary; Aristolochiales
- an order of hooved mammals of the subclass Eutheria (including pigs and peccaries and hippopotami and members of the suborder Ruminantia) having an even number of functional toes; Artiodactyla
- order of fungi having a closed ascocarp (cleistothecium) with the asci scattered rather than gathered in a hymenium; Eurotiales; order Eurotiales; Aspergillales
- coextensive with the family Auriculariaceae; sometimes included in the order Tremellales; Auriculariales
- fish with dorsoventrally flattened bodies; includes: rays; skates; guitarfishes; sawfishes; Rajiformes; order Rajiformes; Batoidei
- frogs, toads, tree toads; Salientia; order Salientia; Anura; order Anura; Batrachia
- order of extinct dibranchiate cephalopods related to the surviving spirulas; Belemnoidea
- fossil gymnospermous plants of the Carboniferous; Bennettitales
- an order of spiny-finned fish in the superorder Acanthopterygii; Berycomorphi
- fungi that carry out asexual reproduction by thick-walled resting spores that produce zoospores upon germination; sometimes placed in class Oomycetes; Blastocladiales
- copepods with suctorial mouthparts; parasitic on fishes; Branchiura
- category used in some classification systems for mosses having the spore case separated from the capsule wall by a hollow intercellular space; Bryales
- an order of plants of the subclass Asteridae including: Campanulaceae; Lobeliaceae; Cucurbitaceae; Goodeniaceae; Compositae; Campanulales
- goatsuckers; frogmouths; oilbirds; Caprimulgiformes
- cats; lions; tigers; panthers; dogs; wolves; jackals; bears; raccoons; skunks; and members of the suborder Pinnipedia; Carnivora
- corresponds approximately to the older group Centrospermae; Caryophyllales; Chenopodiales; order-Chenopodiales
- a ratite bird order: cassowaries and emus; Casuariiformes
- order of chiefly Australian trees and shrubs comprising the casuarinas; 1 family: Casuarinaceae; Casuarinales
- salamanders; newts; congo snakes; Urodella; order Urodella; Caudata
- ctenophore having short tentacles; one family; Cestida
- an order of Eutheria; Cetacea
- large diverse order of aquatic birds found along seacoasts and inland waters: shorebirds and coastal diving birds; most feed on anima life; Charadriiformes
- small order of macroscopic fresh and brackish water algae with a distinct axis: stoneworts; Charales
- false scorpions; Chelonethida; Pseudoscorpionida; order Pseudoscorpionida; Pseudoscorpiones; order Pseudoscorpiones
- tortoises and turtles; Chelonia; Testudinata; order Testudinata; Testudines; order Testudines
- an old order dating to early Eocene: bats: suborder Megachiroptera (fruit bats); suborder Microchiroptera (insectivorous bats); Chiroptera
- unicellular green algae that reproduce by spores; Chlorococcales
- simple aquatic fungi mostly saprophytic but some parasitic on higher plants or animals or fresh water fungi; sometimes placed in class Oomycetes; Chytridiales
- order of chiefly tropical marsh-dwelling fish-eating wading birds with long legs and bills and (except for flamingos) unwebbed feet: herons; storks; spoonbills; flamingos; ibises; Ciconiiformes
- in some classifications considered a phylum of the kingdom Protista; in others included in the plant phylum Pyrrophyta; Dinoflagellata; order Dinoflagellata; Cilioflagellata
- an order in the subclass Telosporidia; Coccidia
- beetles; Coleoptera
- minute wingless arthropods: springtails; Collembola
- sand grouse; pigeons; doves; extinct dodos and solitaires; Columbiformes
- grebes; Podicipitiformes; order Podicipitiformes; Podicipediformes; order Podicipediformes; Colymbiformes
- an order of monocotyledonous herbs; Xyridales; order Xyridales; Commelinales
- profusely branching and chiefly evergreen trees and some shrubs having narrow or needlelike leaves; Coniferales
- extinct order of primitive vertebrates; the precise taxonomy is not clear; in some classifications considered a separate phylum; Conodonta; Conodontophorida; order Conodontophorida
- extinct order of primitive vertebrates; the precise taxonomy is not clear; in some classifications considered a separate phylum; Conodonta; order Conodonta; Conodontophorida
- rollers; kingfishers; hornbills; hoopoes; motmots; bee eaters; todies; Coraciiformes
- extinct plants having tall arborescent trunks comparable to or more advanced than cycads; known from the Pennsylvanian period; probably extinct since the Mesozoic era; Cordaitales
- an order of insects: includes booklice and bark-lice; Psocoptera; order Psocoptera; Corrodentia
- crocodiles; alligators; caimans; gavials; Crocodylia; order Crocodylia; Crocodilia
- crocodiles; alligators; caimans; gavials; Crocodylia; Crocodilia; order Crocodilia
- cuckoos; touracos; etc.; Cuculiformes
- primitive tropical gymnosperms abundant in the Mesozoic, now reduced to a few scattered tropical forms; Cycadales
- fossil gymnospermous trees or climbing plants from the Devonian: seed ferns; Cycadofilicales; Lyginopteridales; order Lyginopteridales
- primitive jawless aquatic vertebrate: lampreys; hagfishes; Cyclostomata
- ctenophores having two long pinnate tentacles; Cydippida; order Cydippida; Cydippidea; order Cydippidea; Cydippea
- ctenophores having two long pinnate tentacles; Cydippida; Cydippidea; order Cydippidea; Cydippea; order Cydippea
- ctenophores having two long pinnate tentacles; Cydippida; order Cydippida; Cydippidea; Cydippea; order Cydippea
- an order of animals including almost entirely freshwater fishes: characins; loaches; carp; suckers; sometimes classified as a suborder of Ostariophysi; Cypriniformes
- lobsters; crayfish; crabs; shrimps; prawns; Decapoda
- squids and cuttlefishes; Decapoda
- earwigs and a few related forms; Dermaptera
- flying lemurs; Dermoptera
- used in some classifications: coextensive with family Diapensiaceae; Diapensiales
- widely distributed order of mosses with erect gametophores and sporophytes at the tips of stems; Dicranales
- in some classifications replaced by the orders (here suborders) Blattodea (cockroaches) and Manteodea (mantids); in former classifications often subsumed under a much broader order Orthoptera; Dictyoptera
- small order of primitive ungulates of the Paleocene and Eocene; Dinocerata
- in some classifications considered a phylum of the kingdom Protista; in others included in the plant phylum Pyrrophyta; Dinoflagellata; Cilioflagellata; order Cilioflagellata
- a ratite bird order: recently extinct flightless birds of New Zealand; Dinornithiformes
- a large order of insects having a single pair of wings and sucking or piercing mouths; includes true flies and mosquitoes and gnats and crane flies; Diptera
- small order of fishes comprising the remoras; Discocephali
- trees or shrubs of the families Ebenaceae or Sapotaceae or Styracaceae or Symplocaceae; Ebenales
- order of mammals having few or no teeth including: New World anteaters; sloths; armadillos; Edentata
- web spinners; Embioptera; order Embioptera; Embiodea
- web spinners; Embioptera; Embiodea; order Embiodea
- fungi having a zygote or a single cell developing directly into an ascus; Endomycetales
- coextensive with the family Entomophthoraceae; Entomophthorales
- mayflies; Ephemeroptera; order Ephemeroptera; Ephemerida
- mayflies; Ephemeroptera; Ephemerida; order Ephemerida
- lower tracheophytes in existence since the Devonian; Equisetales
- Ericaceae; Clethraceae; Diapensiaceae; Epacridaceae; Lennoaceae; Pyrolaceae; Monotropaceae; Ericales
- saprophytic and parasitic fungi that live on plants; Erysiphales
- one of two usually recognized orders of true bacteria; Gram-positive spherical or rod-shaped forms; some are motile; in some classifications considered an order of Schizomycetes; Eubacteriales
- mosses with perennial erect gametophores and stems with rows of leaves and drooping capsules; Eubryales
- small commonly luminescent crustaceans; important element of marine plankton: krill; Euphausiacea
- order of fungi having a closed ascocarp (cleistothecium) with the asci scattered rather than gathered in a hymenium; Eurotiales; Aspergillales; order Aspergillales
- extinct aquatic arthropods of the Paleozoic; Eurypterida
- flat sea urchins; Exocycloida
- an order of dicotyledonous trees of the subclass Hamamelidae; Fagales
- chiefly diurnal carnivorous birds having hooked beaks and long talons with opposable hind toe: falcons; hawks; eagles; ospreys; caracaras; vultures; Falconiformes
- true (leptosporangiate) ferns; Filicales; Polypodiales; order Polypodiales
- foraminifers; Foraminifera
- coextensive with the family Fucaceae; Fucales
- cods, haddocks, grenadiers; in some classifications considered equivalent to the order Anacanthini; Gadiformes
- pheasants; turkeys; grouse; partridges; quails; chickens; brush turkeys; curassows; hoatzins; Galliformes
- a group of mostly extinct primitive bony fishes characterized by armor-like bony scales; Ganoidei
- large aquatic birds: loons and some extinct forms; Gaviiformes
- an order of dicotyledonous plants having gamopetalous flowers; Gentianaceae; Apocynaceae; Asclepiadaceae; Loganiaceae; Oleaceae; Salvadoraceae; Gentianales
- small elongate centipedes living in soil and under stones and having more than 30 pairs of legs; Geophilomorpha
- an order of plants of subclass Rosidae including geraniums and many other plants; see Euphorbiaceae; Geraniaceae; Rutaceae; Malpighiaceae; Simaroubaceae; Meliaceae; Zygophyllaceae; Tropaeolaceae; Geraniales
- coextensive with the family Ginkgoaceae: plants that first appeared in the Permian and now represented by a single surviving species; often included in Coniferales; Ginkgoales
- chiefly tropical or xerophytic woody plants; practically unknown as fossils but considered close to the ancestral line of angiosperms; Gnetales
- grasses; sedges; rushes; Graminales
- an order in the subclass Telosporidia; Gregarinida
- inland marsh-dwelling birds with long legs and necks and bills that wade in water in search of food: cranes; rails; bustards; Gruiformes
- used in some classifications; coextensive with Parietales; Guttiferales
- an order of amphibians including caecilians; Gymnophiona
- an order in the subclass Telosporidia; Haemosporidia
- an order in the subclass Acnidosporidia; Haplosporidia
- mostly freshwater protozoa; Heliozoa
- order of fungi having asci in a disk-shaped to goblet-shaped apothecium; Helotiales
- plant bugs; bedbugs; some true bugs; also includes suborders Heteroptera (true bugs) and Homoptera (e.g., aphids, plant lice and cicadas); Hemiptera
- flatfishes: halibut; sole; flounder; plaice; turbot; tonguefishes; Heterosomata; order Pleuronectiformes
- yellow-green algae with simple or branching filaments; comprising the single family Tribonemaceae; Heterotrichales
- an order of fungi belonging to the class Gasteromycetes; has a distinct basidiocarp with a fleshy or waxy gleba (sometimes placed in subclass Homobasidiomycetes); Hymenogastrales
- an order of insects including: bees; wasps; ants; ichneumons; sawflies; gall wasps; etc.; Hymenoptera
- a large order of dicotyledonous plants of subclass Dilleniidae; Parietales; order Parietales; Hypericales
- cellulose-producing flagellates; Hypermastigina
- used in some classifications for the family Hypocreaceae; Hypocreales
- hyraxes and some extinct animals; Hyracoidea
- extinct marine reptiles: ichthyosaurs; Ichthyosauria
- extinct reptiles of the later Triassic period; Ictodosauria
- shrews; moles; hedgehogs; tenrecs; Insectivora
- a bird with feet adapted for perching (as on tree branches); this order is now generally abandoned by taxonomists; Insessores; perching bird; percher
- aquatic or marsh-growing fern allies; known to have existed since the Cenozoic; sometimes included in Lycopodiales; Isoetales
- woodlice; Isopoda
- order of social insects that live in colonies, including: termites; often placed in subclass Exopterygota; Isoptera
- most primitive teleost fishes; all are soft-finned: salmon; trout; herring; shad; sardines; anchovies; whitefish; smelts; tarpon; Isospondyli
- coextensive with the family Juglandaceae; Juglandales
- large order of chiefly tropical liverworts; Jungermanniales
- rabbits; hares; pikas; formerly considered the suborder Duplicidentata of the order Rodentia; Lagomorpha
- in some classifications coextensive with family Laminariaceae: marine brown algae of cold or polar seas; Laminariales
- category used in some classification systems for all lichens that produce apothecia; Lechanorales
- fossil arborescent plants arising during the early Devonian and conspicuous throughout the Carboniferous; Lepidodendrales
- moths and butterflies; Lepidoptera
- category used especially in former classifications for organisms now constituting the division Lichenes; Lichenales
- an order of monocotyledonous plants including Amaryllidaceae and Liliaceae and Iridaceae; Liliales
- ctenophore having tentacles only in the immature stage; body compressed vertically having two large oral lobes and four pointed processes; Lobata
- former name for the order Crocodylia; Loricata
- small order of basidiomycetous fungi having fleshy often globose fruiting bodies; includes puffballs and earthstars; Lycoperdales
- lower vascular plants coextensive with the family Lycopodiaceae; in some classifications includes the Selaginellaceae and Isoetaceae; Lycopodiales
- fossil gymnospermous trees or climbing plants from the Devonian: seed ferns; Cycadofilicales; order Cycadofilicales; Lyginopteridales
- stony corals; Madreporaria
- biting lice; Mallophaga
- Malvaceae; Bombacaceae; Elaeocarpaceae; Sterculiaceae; Tiliaceae; Malvales
- lower ferns coextensive with the family Marattiaceae; Marattiales
- liverworts with gametophyte differentiated internally; Marchantiales
- coextensive with the subclass Metatheria; Marsupialia
- an order of carnivorous insects usually having long membranous wings and long beaklike heads with chewing mouths at the tip; Mecoptera
- order of imperfect fungi lacking conidiophores of having conidiophores that are superficial and not enclosed in a pycnidium; Moniliales
- coextensive with the subclass Prototheria; Monotremata
- an order of mostly saprophytic fungi; Mucorales
- tropical plants; Musales
- clams; Myaceae
order Mycelia Sterilia
- order of imperfect fungi having no known spore stage; Mycelia Sterilia
- coextensive with the family Mycoplasmataceae; Mycoplasmatales
- an order in the subclass Cnidosporidia; Mycrosporidia
- coextensive with the family Myricaceae; Myricales
- Myrtaceae; Combretaceae; Elaeagnaceae; Haloragidaceae; Melastomaceae; Lecythidaceae; Lythraceae; Rhizophoraceae; Onagraceae; Lecythidaceae; Punicaceae; Myrtales; Thymelaeales; order Thymelaeales
- opossum shrimp; Mysidacea
- an order of higher bacteria; order Myxobacteria; Myxobacterales; Myxobacteriales; order Myxobacteriales
- an order of higher bacteria; Myxobacterales; order Myxobacterales; Myxobacteriales; order Myxobacteriales
- an order of higher bacteria; order Myxobacteria; Myxobacterales; order Myxobacterales; Myxobacteriales
- an order in the subclass Cnidosporidia; Myxosporidia
- an order of aquatic monocotyledonous herbaceous plants; Naiadales; Alismales; order Alismales
- an order of insects including: lacewings; antlions; dobsonflies; alderflies; fish flies; mantispids; spongeflies; Neuroptera
- small order of basidiomycetous fungi comprising families Nidulariaceae and Sphaerobolaceae; Nidulariales
- small freshwater crustaceans with a shield-shaped carapace; Notostraca
- comprising numerous marine gastropod mollusks lacking a shell in the adult state and usually having a body like a slug; Nudibranchia
- octopuses and paper nautilus; Octopoda
- dragonflies and damselflies; Odonata
- coextensive with the family Oleaceae; in some classifications included in the order Gentianales; Oleales
- coextensive with the family Ophioglossaceae; Ophioglossales
- harvestmen; Phalangida; order Phalangida; Opiliones
- coextensive with the family Cactaceae: cactuses; Opuntiales
- order of plants with irregular flowers having minute seeds: Orchidaceae; Burmanniaceae; Orchidales
- extinct terrestrial reptiles having bird-like pelvises: armored dinosaurs (thyreophorans); boneheaded and horned dinosaurs (marginocephalians); duck-billed dinosaurs (euronithopods); Ornithischia
- grasshoppers and locusts; crickets; Orthoptera
- in some classifications considered a superorder comprising the Cypriniformes and the Siluriformes; Ostariophysi
- extinct group of armored jawless vertebrates; taxonomy is not clear; Ostracodermi
- coextensive with the family Palmae: palms; Palmales
- families Typhaceae; Sparganiaceae; Pandanaceae; Pandanales
- an order of dicotyledonous plants; Rhoeadales; order Rhoeadales; Papaverales
- a large order of dicotyledonous plants of subclass Dilleniidae; Parietales; Hypericales; order Hypericales
- largest order of birds comprising about half the known species; rooks; finches; sparrows; tits; warblers; robins; wrens; swallows; etc.; the four suborders are Eurylaimi and Tyranni and Menurae and Oscines or Passeres; Passeriformes
- large order of gastropods comprising univalve mollusks that have a single gill resembling a comb; Pectinibranchia
- anglers and batfishes; spiny-finned marine fishes having pectoral fins at the ends of armlike processes and a long movable spine on the dorsal fin to lure prey to the large mouth; Pediculati
- whip scorpions; Pedipalpi; Uropygi; order Uropygi
- pelicans; frigate birds; gannets; cormorants; Pelecaniformes
- edaphosaurus; dimetrodon; Pelycosauria
- one of the largest natural groups of fishes of both marine and fresh water: true perches; basses; tuna; Perciformes; Percomorphi; order Percomorphi
- one of the largest natural groups of fishes of both marine and fresh water: true perches; basses; tuna; Perciformes; order Perciformes; Percomorphi
- nonruminant ungulates: horses; tapirs; rhinoceros; extinct forms; Perissodactyla
- order of chiefly parasitic lower fungi: Albuginaceae and Peronosporaceae and Pythiaceae; Peronosporales
- order of mostly saprophytic fungi having cup-shaped ascocarps; Pezizales
- harvestmen; Phalangida; Opiliones; order Opiliones
- order of fungi comprising the stinkhorns and related forms whose mature hymenium is slimy and fetid; sometimes placed in subclass Homobasidiomycetes; Phallales
- in some classifications considered a suborder of Orthoptera: stick insects; leaf insects; Phasmida; order Phasmida; Phasmatodea
- in some classifications considered a suborder of Orthoptera: stick insects; leaf insects; Phasmida; Phasmatodea; order Phasmatodea
- pangolins; in some former classifications included in the order Edentata; Pholidota
- term used in some classifications as nearly equivalent to the order Coraciiformes; Picariae
- woodpeckers; jacamars; puffbirds; barbets; honey guides; toucans; Piciformes
- Piperaceae; Saururaceae; Chloranthaceae; Piperales
- coextensive with the family Plantaginaceae; Plantaginales
- an order of Tentaculata; Platyctenea
- stoneflies; Plecoptera
- boxfishes; filefishes; globefishes; ocean sunfishes; triggerfishes; puffers; Plectognathi; order Tetraodontiformes
- flatfishes: halibut; sole; flounder; plaice; turbot; tonguefishes; Heterosomata; order Heterosomata
- coextensive with the family Plumbaginaceae; usually included in order Primulales; Plumbaginales
- grebes; Podicipitiformes; order Podicipitiformes; Podicipediformes; Colymbiformes; order Colymbiformes
- grebes; Podicipitiformes; Podicipediformes; order Podicipediformes; Colymbiformes; order Colymbiformes
- Polemoniaceae; Solanaceae; Boraginaceae; Labiatae; Lentibulariaceae; Pedaliaceae; in some classifications includes the order Scrophulariales; Polemoniales
- coextensive with the family Polygonaceae,; Polygonales
- small usually parasitic flagellates; Polymastigina
- true (leptosporangiate) ferns; Filicales; order Filicales; Polypodiales
- an animal order including lemurs and tarsiers and monkeys and apes and human beings; Primates
- Primulaceae; Theophrastaceae; Myrsinaceae; and (in some classifications) Plumbaginaceae; Primulales
- an order of animals including elephants and mammoths; Proboscidea
- petrels; albatrosses; shearwaters; diving petrels; Procellariiformes
- coextensive with the family Proteaceae; Proteales
- minute wingless arthropods: telsontails; Protura
- one of two usually recognized orders of true bacteria; Gram-negative spiral or spherical or rod-shaped bacteria usually motile by polar flagella; some contain photosynthetic pigments; Pseudomonadales
- false scorpions; Chelonethida; order Chelonethida; Pseudoscorpionida; order Pseudoscorpionida; Pseudoscorpiones
- false scorpions; Chelonethida; order Chelonethida; Pseudoscorpionida; Pseudoscorpiones; order Pseudoscorpiones
- Paleozoic simple dichotomously branched plants of Europe and eastern Canada including the oldest known vascular land plants; Psilophytales
- lower vascular plants having dichotomously branched sporophyte divided into aerial shoot and rhizome and lacking true roots; Psilotales
- an order of birds including parrots and amazons and cockatoos and lorikeets and lories and macaws and parakeets; Psittaciformes
- an order of insects: includes booklice and bark-lice; Psocoptera; Corrodentia; order Corrodentia
- extinct flying reptiles: pterosaurs; Pterosauria
- large order of gastropods usually breathing by means of a lung-like sac comprising most land snails and slugs and many freshwater snails; Pulmonata
- sea spiders; Pycnogonida
- marine protozoa; Radiolaria
- fish with dorsoventrally flattened bodies; includes: rays; skates; guitarfishes; sawfishes; Rajiformes; Batoidei; order Batoidei
- herbs, shrubs and trees: includes families Ranunculaceae; Annonaceae; Berberidaceae; Magnoliaceae; Menispermaceae; Myristicaceae; Nymphaeaceae; Lardizabalaceae; Lauraceae; Calycanthaceae; Ceratophyllaceae; Cercidiphyllaceae; Ranales; Ranunculales; order Ranunculales
- herbs, shrubs and trees: includes families Ranunculaceae; Annonaceae; Berberidaceae; Magnoliaceae; Menispermaceae; Myristicaceae; Nymphaeaceae; Lardizabalaceae; Lauraceae; Calycanthaceae; Ceratophyllaceae; Cercidiphyllaceae; Ranales; order Ranales; Ranunculales
- term used in former classifications; erroneously grouped together birds of the orders Falconiformes and Strigiformes; Raptores
- an order of dicotyledonous plants; Rhamnales
- a ratite bird order: birds intermediate in characteristics between ostriches and emus: recent and extinct rheas; Rheiformes
- an order of dicotyledonous plants; Rhoeadales; Papaverales; order Papaverales
- tuataras; extinct forms from middle Triassic; Rhynchocephalia
- pleomorphic Gram-negative microorganisms; Rickettsiales
- small gnawing animals: porcupines; rats; mice; squirrels; marmots; beavers; gophers; voles; hamsters; guinea pigs; agoutis; Rodentia
- in some classifications this category does not include Leguminosae; Rosales
- an order of dicotyledonous plants of the subclass Asteridae; have opposite leaves and an inferior compound ovary; Rubiales
- coextensive with the family Salicaceae; Salicales
- frogs, toads, tree toads; Salientia; Anura; order Anura; Batrachia; order Batrachia
- order of plants distinguished by having a one-celled inferior ovary; many are parasitic or partly parasitic usually on roots; Santalales
- an order of dicotyledonous plants; Sapindales
- order of chiefly aquatic fungi; Saprolegniales
- imperfectly known parasites of the muscles of vertebrates; Sarcosporidia
- plants that are variously modified to serve as insect traps: families Sarraceniaceae; Nepenthaceae; Droseraceae; Sarraceniales
- extinct terrestrial reptiles: theropods (carnivorous); sauropods (herbivorous); Saurischia
- extinct marine reptiles: plesiosaurs; nothosaurs; Sauropterygia
- a small order comprising only the tree shrews: in some classifications tree shrews are considered either primates (and included in the suborder Prosimii) or true insectivores (and included in the order Insectivora); Scandentia
- an order of fungi having a peridium surrounding a gleba (sometimes placed in subclass Homobasidiomycetes); Sclerodermatales
- scorpionfishes; sculpins; gurnards; greenlings; flying gurnards; Scleroparei
- true scorpions; Scorpionida
- used in some classification systems; often included in the order Polemoniales; Scrophulariales
- an order of fungi belonging to the class Gasteromycetes; Secotiales
- in some classifications included in Lycopodiales; Selaginellales
- an order of fish belonging to the superorder Malacopterygii including catfishes; Siluriformes
- fleas; Siphonaptera
- marine colonial hydrozoans; Siphonophora
- an animal order including: manatees; dugongs; Steller's sea cow; Sirenia
- bellows fishes; shrimpfishes; cornetfishes; pipefishes; small order of chiefly tropical marine fishes of varied and bizarre form all having a small mouth at the end of a drawn-out tubular snout; Solenichthyes
- an order of Amphineura; Solenogastres; Aplacophora; order Aplacophora
- heart-shaped sea urchins; Spatangoida
- large order of ascomycetous fungi usually having a dark hard perithecia with definite ostioles; in more recent classifications often divided among several orders; Sphaeriales
- small order sometimes included in the order Jungermanniales; Sphaerocarpales
- coextensive with the genus Sphagnum; in some classifications isolated in a separate subclass; Sphagnales
- penguins; Sphenisciformes
- higher bacteria; slender spiral rodlike forms; Spirochaetales
- diapsid reptiles: snakes and lizards; Squamata
- in former classifications a division of class Amphibia comprising all pre-Jurassic and some later extinct large salamandriform amphibia; Stegocephalia
- formerly a suborder of Stegocephalia; amphibia having vertebrae whose component elements are fused into a single piece; Stereospondyli
- mantis shrimps; Stomatopoda
- owls; Strigiformes
- a ratite bird order: ostriches and related extinct birds; known from the Pleistocene onward; Struthioniformes
- order of fishes having spineless fins; needlefishes; sauries; flying fishes; halfbeaks; Synentognathi
- coextensive with the family Taxaceae: yews; Taxales
- formerly a suborder of Stegocephalia; large Carboniferous and Permian amphibians having vertebrae in which some elements remain separate; Temnospondyli
- testacean rhizopods; Testacea
- tortoises and turtles; Chelonia; order Chelonia; Testudinata; Testudines; order Testudines
- tortoises and turtles; Chelonia; order Chelonia; Testudinata; order Testudinata; Testudines
- boxfishes; filefishes; globefishes; ocean sunfishes; triggerfishes; puffers; Plectognathi; order Plectognathi
- extinct terrestrial reptiles having teeth set in sockets; of the late Permian to Triassic; Thecodontia
- extinct mammal-like reptiles found inhabiting all continents from the mid Permian to late Triassic; Therapsida
- Myrtaceae; Combretaceae; Elaeagnaceae; Haloragidaceae; Melastomaceae; Lecythidaceae; Lythraceae; Rhizophoraceae; Onagraceae; Lecythidaceae; Punicaceae; Myrtales; order Myrtales; Thymelaeales
- thrips; Thysanoptera
- firebrats; silverfish; machilids; Thysanura
- coextensive with the family Tinamidae; Tinamiformes
- rays with bodies shaped like torpedoes; Torpediniformes
- fungi varying from gelatinous to waxy or even horny in texture; most are saprophytic; Tremellales
- an order of insects consisting of caddis flies; Trichoptera
- trogons; Trogoniformes
- small order of fungi belonging to the subdivision Ascomycota having closed underground ascocarps; Tuberales
- an order of Eutheria; Tubulidentata
- an order of fungi belonging to the class Gasteromycetes; Tulostomatales
- an order of protoctist; Ulvales
- plants having umbels or corymbs of uniovulate flowers; includes the Umbelliferae (chiefly herbs) and Cornaceae (chiefly trees or shrubs); Umbellales
- rust fungi: parasitic fungi causing rust in plants; sometimes placed in; Uredinales
- salamanders; newts; congo snakes; Urodella; Caudata; order Caudata
- whip scorpions; Pedipalpi; order Pedipalpi; Uropygi
- an order of dicotyledonous plants including Moraceae and Urticaceae and Ulmaceae; Urticales
- parasitic fungi causing smuts; sometimes placed in class Tiliomycetes; Ustilaginales
- chiefly freshwater green algae; solitary or colonial; Volvocales
- horseshoe crabs and extinct forms; Xiphosura
- an order of monocotyledonous herbs; Xyridales; Commelinales; order Commelinales
- dories; Zeomorphi
- pond scums; desmids; Zygnematales; order Zygnematales; Zygnemales
- pond scums; desmids; Zygnematales; Zygnemales; order Zygnemales
- a position in the manual of arms; the rifle is held vertically on the right side with the butt on the ground; often used as a command
- a book in which customers' orders are entered; usually makes multiple copies of the order
- a printed copy of the order of the day; order paper
- the portion of a set of operation descriptions that specifies the operation to be performed; the set of operations in a computer; operation code
- a form to use when placing an order
- an order of insect identified in 2002 in a 45 million year old piece of amber from the Baltic region; Mantophasmatodea
- simple or branched filamentous freshwater green algae; Oedogoniales
order of Saint Benedict
- a Roman Catholic monastic order founded in the 6th century; noted for liturgical worship and for scholarly activities; Benedictine order
- a degree in a continuum of size or quantity; order
- a number assigned to the ratio of two quantities; two quantities are of the same order of magnitude if one is less than 10 times as large as the other; the number of magnitudes that the quantities differ is specified to within a power of 10; magnitude
- Conversely, DHEA-S levels are an order of magnitude higher at 1–10 μM.
- For example, using bitmap indexes, sorting can improve compression by an order of magnitude.
- The following are characters used to denote small order of magnitude in Chinese historically.
- a document ordering the payment of money; drawn by one person or bank on another; draft; bill of exchange
- a printed copy of the order of the day; order book
- the organization of people at different ranks in an administrative body; hierarchy; power structure
- the order of plants
- a question as to whether the current proceedings are allowed by parliamentary procedure
- a written order for the payment of a sum to a named individual; obtainable and payable at a post office; money order
- an order that initiates the manufacturing process
- the order of protoctists
- a commercial document used to request someone to supply something in return for payment and providing specifications and quantities; order
- an arrangement according to rank
- a subdivision of a larger religious group; sect; religious sect
- She is a Dame of Malta, a Roman Catholic lay religious order.
- It is run by a religious order of nuns.
- On 29 April 1979 he became the first beatified member of his religious order.
- a body of rules followed by an assembly; order; parliamentary law; parliamentary procedure
- an order for food that can be prepared quickly
- a dish that is served with, but is subordinate to, a main course; side dish; entremets
- a rule of order permanently in force
- an order to a broker to sell (buy) when the price of a security falls (rises) to a designated level; stop-loss order
- an order to a broker to sell (buy) when the price of a security falls (rises) to a designated level; stop order
- a formidable task or requirement; large order
- receiving orders via telephone
- arrangement of events in time; temporal arrangement
- to specification
- the order of words in a text
- Possession is colloquially expressed by word order.
- This illustrates the noun-adjective word order.
- The primary word order is subject–verb–object.
- This was done in order to make them submit easily.
- in order to make a deal to take down Andrew Forson.
- Sesame oil or perilla oil is added in order to make namul.
- The younger fish stay near the bottom in order to avoid predators.
- The women killed both themselves and their children in order to avoid slavery.
- The Genji charge directly into the Heishi fleet in order to avoid direct fire.
- The process is done in this order to prevent statelessness.
- He razed his castle in order to prevent in falling into enemy hands.
- In addition, they spread information in order to prevent further assaults.
- People had to go up the ranks in order to get promoted.
- She kills a butterfly in order to get Natasha to cry on cue.
- In this way, plants can identify where to go in order to get water.
- Currently, Harrison trades stocks in order to provide for his family.
- In order to provide this service, Everway teamed up with AffinityPath LLC.
- This required the addition of booster stages in order to provide more takeoff thrust.
- The following list is partial in chronological order:
- In chronological order of first (French) publication.
- Below is a partial list in chronological order.
- In order to protect his army's left flank, he dispatched Brig.
- This is effective in order to protect the infant from predators.
- Citigroup had obtained an exclusive agreement in order to protect itself.
- This was required in order to keep up with the demanding schedule.
- Such songs were also very rhythmic in order to keep the rowers together.
- The gifts are carefully cared for in order to keep the "tendi" satisfied.
- The first chapter uses standard alphabetical order.
- Partners "(in alphabetical order)" Associate partners
- Follows a list of other styles (in alphabetical order).
- She was chosen in order to create a game that was about women.
- A user must have a Helios account in order to create an election.
- He chose this technique in order to create layers for his painting.
- Kshatriyas include those who maintain law and order.
- The party stood for pro law and order, anti bureaucracy.
- Wilburn's actions helped bring law and order to the region.
- Surgery can be done in order to help the nerve heal.
- She also studied Braille in order to help a blind friend.
- Materials were donated in order to help build the new clinic.
- In order to achieve this effect in "Primitive Crétin!"
- Hines' early retirement was in order to achieve his other career, law.
- The components interact with one another in order to achieve a common goal.
- Massoud had resigned in order to gain peace.
- In order to gain more experience, he spent the 2005–06 season on loan to FC Den Bosch.
- The city purchased of land in the Owens Valley in order to gain access to water rights.
- Hunter sends the police in order to ensure Callan is caught red-handed.
- In order to ensure this, Stan decides to teach Arthur how to drive a bus.
- It was coated in a clear wax in order to ensure that the natural finish remained.
- The body, in order to save costs, has flat windows.
- May reveals herself to Alison, in order to save Normie.
- She wanted the money in order to save her family's farm.
- They hoped to acquire needed supplies in order to maintain their army.
- In order to maintain his amateur, he played without pay with Truckers.
- In order to maintain secrecy, frequencies were changed at irregular intervals.
- The Emancipation Proclamation was an executive order issued by Lincoln on 1 January 1863.
- He signed $2.5 billion executive order for water quality and Everglades restoration work.
- The executive can be the source of certain types of law, such as a decree or executive order.
- We may choose to help in order to reduce the arousal and distress.
- This was introduced in order to reduce "additional fatigue issues".
- Banks have adopted new technologies in order to reduce operating costs.
- This is done in order to increase their shelf life.
- Squads can also be merged in order to increase their power.
- In order to increase accuracy it has inertial guidance with TV/IR homing head.
- Only some rooms were adapted in order to improve the exhibition conditions.
- Thus, the squad faced clearance in order to improve the financial condition.
- During the post-war years, the GATT was established in order to improve trade.
- the narrow band) in order to obtain sufficient precision.
- Old Ball itself would chase people in order to obtain money from them.
- In order to obtain wax, the bird guides people to the nests of wild bees (i.e.
- This policy existed in order to allow recruits who wanted to restart their lives to enlist.
- Women volunteered in order to allow men to be freed from air defense work to go onto combat roles.
- The government has been selling its stake in local airports in order to allow their privatization.
- Three people were arrested for public order offences.
- Both women were suspected of public order violations.
- 186 to 208 TITLE VIII Crimes against public order Arts.
- It needs to be properly used in order to promote good Government.
- A music video for the song was released in order to promote the album.
- In order to promote the album, Cole announced the KOD Tour on May 8, 2018.
- The Union order of battle is listed separately.
- The Confederate order of battle is listed separately.
- The Union order of battle is shown separately.
- She stood up from her wheelchair in order to take her vows.
- Players could also attack planets in order to take control of them.
- Cardo and Leon resolve to join forces in order to take down Alakdan.
- The episode has been commissioned in order to give the series a proper finale.
- After that, he was relegated to play in the B squad in order to give more experience.
- He had put aside his work on his symphonic poem "Fatum" in order to give her all his attention.
- The first order of 13 YB-40s was made in October 1942.
- in the first order of approximation.
- The first order for ten chassis was placed with AEC in 1935–1936.
- He rejected Sydney's contract in order to find another team.
- In order to find out, he decides to join the operation in the field.
- Unicellular organisms can move in order to find food or escape predators.
- This social order was divided into three classes.
- It is started by describing a "natural" social order.
- Like a servant, a yardman, someone very low in the social order.
- Their objective is to infiltrate the cheerleading camp in order to meet girls.
- About 15 MiG-29 fighters have been modernized in order to meet NATO standards.
- In order to meet this request half way an information tablet on Heck’s past was added.
- In order to support herself and her family, Christine turned to writing.
- Fly wings require bulky muscles in the abdomen in order to support them.
- Expansion of the loop's capacity is needed in order to support an East Bayfront LRT.
- The reason for their defection was in order to preserve their status and wealth.
- This now becomes clear that this is a selfish act in order to preserve their genes.
- In order to preserve their culture, customs, and identity, the Padaung fled to Thailand.
- Bills must pass each house in order to become law.
- Institutions must purchase stock in order to become a member.
- He agreed to the project in order to become more financially stable.
- The lyrics in the booklet keep the correct running order.
- The draw for the running order was held on 28 January 2009.
- A number of E-units survive, many are in good running order.
- in order to determine if an address is associated with the credit card.
- This matters in order to determine how culpable someone is for his actions.
- A study which examines rock lichen in order to determine glacial retreat was begun in 1996.
- She was granted a restraining order against him.
- He breached a restraining order and was held in prison.
- Eventually, she obtained a restraining order against him.
- In order to secure his position, he attempted to arrange a marriage with Douce's mother.
- According to one theory Irene poisoned her stepson in order to secure the throne for Michael II.
- Afterwards, Sadan held several meetings with US officials in order to secure Sharansky's release.
- Then he stretched out his rod in order to bring on the first three plagues.
- A number of changes were implemented in order to bring the bike up-to-date.
- In order to bring the SC/ST colonies in the main stream so many projects are being planned.
- In order to build a railway, they demolished Banruo Temple.
- The lodge incorporated in 1868 in order to build the building.
- Houses were literally cut in half in order to build the four-lane street.
- It extends to around 12 verses in order to facilitate its use in processions.
- A noise-canceling microphone is included in order to facilitate video conferencing.
- Formally, the ministry continued to exist until 1991 in order to facilitate transition.
- To restore order, one of the gods goes out to retrieve her.
- To restore order, several soldiers were flogged and four hanged.
- Bohun returned to the camp and tried to restore order, but in vain.
- In order to reach 200 mph well before half-track, the launch acceleration approaches 8G's.
- By means of a jetpack, he must fly to the surface of the planet in order to reach the villain.
- These broadcastings were both in Hebrew and Yiddish in order to reach the widest audience possible.
- In order to accommodate these areas, Pskov Governorate was created.
- The chain uses halal-certified meat in order to accommodate Muslim customers.
- Volos station was converted to dual gauge, in order to accommodate trains of the two branches.
- He emigrated to France in order to raise money for his marriage.
- She entered the Academy in order to raise her family's social status.
- In February 1895, in order to raise a Universalist congregation, Rev.
- in order to establish a unified and viable identity.
- On January 1, he issued an order to establish the Special Section.
- Surveys started before the tests at Maralinga commenced in order to establish a baseline.
- The image of an element has the same order as that element.
- All versions of the album present the same material, in the same order.
- The same order appears in Minuscule 427, 734, Tertullian, and Chrysostom.
- In the East Midlands it consists of (in descending order i.e.
- These are listed in the following table, in descending order of population.
- In order to win power, the socialists had to overcome Parliament.
- Pat embarks on a plan of self-improvement in order to win Nikki back.
- In order to win the pennant, the Highlanders needed to win both games.
- Postal Service in order to receive bulk-mailing rates.
- He reluctantly accepts in order to receive his inheritance.
- He had to write to Congress in order to receive pay for his work.
- The order of precedence of the laws applicable to the SE is clarified.
- It is ranked fifth in the order of precedence in the Norwegian honours system.
- He was placed first in order of precedence over Walter Leveson, his brother-in-law.
- She finally signed a contract with Raks Müzik in order to produce four albums.
- The following year, Head opened a new plant in Austria in order to produce more tennis rackets.
- The fifths could be tempered more than in equal temperament, in order to produce better thirds.
- On the Kerensky's ministry issued an order of political amnesty.
- On January 1, he issued an order to establish the Special Section.
- On 27 December, Smith issued an order authorizing recruitment in Britain.
- Hobbies require a certain level of passion in order to continue engaging in the hobby.
- Currently they are looking to find a lead compound in order to continue these studies.
- After Armistice, Hale extended her visa in order to continue working in devastated areas.
- The idea was to share reporting among the four stations in order to better cover the state.
- They have a number of songs which are in English, in order to better reach an international audience.
- It promotes dialogue and respect, as well as sensitization in order to better understand homosexuals.
- 452 in working order to the Tramway Historical Society.
- 26975 of 1952) is preserved in working order.
- Some are still preserved in working order.
- The commutators are second order differential operators from to .
- This made thinkers look again at second order questions about ethics.
- Only in a second order step a differentiation between materials becomes relevant.
- He retired in order to focus on his family.
- In August 2014, Walter quit in order to focus on her acting career.
- By 2007, he had left the Saputo Group in order to focus on the Impact.
- She left academia in 1982 in order to pursue a career as a full-time composer.
- In February 2015, it was announced that she would leave "Coronation Street" in order to pursue other interests.
- He had been offered a post as Minister to Siam in 1913, but declined in order to pursue the position in Peking.
- In order not to be caught alive, he killed himself.
- In order not to violate the treaty, countries began to develop light cruisers.
- 10th gate: Apep appears again, but chained in order not to harm Ra in his transit.
- It is divided into three or four divisions in order to develop equitable competition.
- Gluhareff began working with the U.S. Navy in order to develop Rotary Drones in 1960.
- In 2006–07, Ben Carter bought parcels in the area in order to develop the Streets of Buckhead.
- In order to stop it, The Atom, grows to the same dimension to fight it.
- In order to stop the disc the player simply needs to make contact with it.
- In order to stop Eddington, Sisko decides he must do something truly villainous.
- In order to escape the law of God, you must pay this money.
- mountains and heavily forested territories) in order to escape foreign rule.
- His family moved from Poland to Cologne, West Germany, in order to escape communism.
- The songs are performed in the following order:
- The parading components march past in the following order:
- The teams competed in the following order of female–male–female–male.
- In order to use standard NATO ammunition, the FH77B was developed.
- In order to use his name or likeness, a company must deal directly with Bonds.
- In order to use the system, users need to register and pay a 10 zł initial fee.
- This is self-exposure of a higher order."
- In which case, it is called a higher order "G"-structure [Kobayashi].
- Accuracy can be increased indefinitely by considering higher order terms.
- They created a new order, calling it Asparagales.
- The introduction of a new order of church service was more difficult.
- Dominic's new order was to be trained to preach in the vernacular languages.
- She worked in a bank in order to pay for the music school.
- In order to pay for the extra spending, governments issue debt.
- In order to pay off her hospital bills, Sang-doo becomes a gigolo.
- Some gadgets are required in order to complete certain missions.
- In order to complete each section, the player needs to locate 10 energy balls.
- You will also have to visit the depths of the lake in order to complete the game.
- In order to survive, the host must return to human form to sleep and eat.
- Outside the Stations, people grouped together under powerful leaders in order to survive.
- Faced with mutiny, death and dishonor; Zoe must sacrifice her humanity in order to survive.
- Cells were expected to be kept tidy and in good order.
- During this time the Turkish Army was able to withdraw in good order.
- If the house was in good order, they would bring fertility and plenty.
- we access in order to understand and manipulate our material environment.
- Maybe we need a story framed on that individual scale in order to understand it.
- Matthew Arnold is an exemplary lens to use in order to understand these sympathies.
- Supposedly, he would play at least one game before a battle in order to prepare himself.
- In order to prepare the locomotive for its 1851 trial run, Page went over $6000 into debt.
- After his return from Bucharest, the artist continued to work in order to prepare another show.
- The final two episodes were played in reverse order.
- The same top two medalist as in 2016, but in reverse order.
- Lowering the weight: Performing the above steps in reverse order.
- He sold his mandate in 2002 to Leopold Rosso in order to comply with the mandate of accumulation.
- The UK Government passed the European Parliament (Representation) Act in 2003 in order to comply with the ruling.
- Some scenes from the original version were modified or omitted in order to comply with Fox's standards and practices.
- Pat did not participate in 1996 spring football practice in order to compete on the lacrosse team.
- RO culture had to be recoded in order to compete with the "free" distribution made possible by the Internet.
- Six years later it reformed as a club, in order to compete with other professional teams in the Community of Madrid.
- Schwarz Toy Store in NY, who placed an order.
- Air Canada placed an order for the aircraft one day earlier.
- In April 2016, Delta Air Lines placed an order for the aircraft.
- Canetti went back to Vienna in 1924 in order to study chemistry.
- Brattle lived in London from 1682-1689 in order to study science.
- In 1919 she returned to Berlin in order to study with Lovis Corinth.
- Trenchard also advocated a system of 'air control' to maintain order in Britain's colonial empire.
- Elam (Common) struggles to maintain order and has to rely on Cullen's help, causing the town to shun him.
- Several media reports from this period depicted him as unable to maintain order over an increasingly dysfunctional council.
- At midday Boulineau gave the order for retreat.
- That evening, Thayer gave the order to abandon Fort Mifflin.
- Captain Lüdecke gave the order to abandon and scuttle his vessel.
- In order to further his keeping, Marsh joined the University club.
- He went to New Inn Hall, Oxford, principally in order to further his cricket career.
- Instructions are also typically highly encoded in order to further enhance the code density.
- In order to graduate, students must obtain 21 credits by the end of their senior year.
- Those who do not pass after several attempts can perform a project in order to graduate.
- Existing 4.85×44mm rounds had their neck manually stretched out 5mm in order to qualify for the test.
- "The Black Knight" was the fourth film Alan Ladd made outside the US in order to qualify for a tax exemption.
- In 1910 the English school was already recognized by the State, which was important in order to qualify for subsidies.
- The surnames are not listed in order of commonality.
- The roller coasters are listed in order of opening dates.
- The resource component is not necessary in order to contact a Jabber user.
- This was necessary in order to be shooting during the winter season in Europe.
- There, students can take the classes necessary in order to transfer to four-year college institutions.
- Many operations require one or more operands in order to form a complete instruction.
- Compound symbols consist of two symbols being combined in order to form a new symbol.
- The invisible section or "covert" is the syntax that is removed in order to form a one word sentence.
- This article, in order to show wave function phases, shows mostly graphs.
- The nagaiyas share these diet restrictions in order to show their support.
- Registered mail is often backstamped in order to show the chain of custody.
- Ablative Polymers require movement of the boat in order to work.
- By 2007 Bozaci left Atalier in order to work purely as an artist.
- The first choice was go to college in order to work your life away at an office.
- Some gadgets are required in order to complete certain missions.
- This was required in order to keep up with the demanding schedule.
- Some new philosophy beyond deconstruction would then be required in order to encompass the notion of critique.
- He moved back to Sweden in 2005 in order to join Helsingborgs IF.
- He left Faros in order to join Alytus Dzūkija of the Lithuanian Basket League.
- Alexander now fled to Arabia in order to join up with Zabdiel, but he was killed.
- SAF consistently tried to keep its membership dues low, in order to attract low-paid workers.
- Amendments to Investment and Company law were introduced in order to attract foreign investors.
- Margoschis started a non-vegetarian boarding section in 1884 in order to attract the caste Hindus.
- The five pieces on the third rank are called suns, and are marked with one to five suns in ascending order from left to right.
- The five pieces on the first rank are called stars, and are marked with one to five stars in ascending order from left to right.
- The five pieces on the second rank are called moons, and are marked with one to five moons in ascending order from left to right.