To make coordinate; to put in the same order or rank; as, to coordinate ideas in classification.
To give a common action, movement, or condition to; to regulate and combine so as to produce harmonious action; to adjust; to harmonize; as, to coordinate muscular movements.
A thing of the same rank with another thing; one two or more persons or things of equal rank, authority, or importance.
Lines, or other elements of reference, by means of which the position of any point, as of a curve, is defined with respect to certain fixed lines, or planes, called coordinate axes and coordinate planes. See Abscissa.
Through improvisation, jazz teaches you about yourself. And through swing, it teaches you that other people are individuals too. It teaches you how to coordinate with them. Wynton Marsalis
In a knowledge economy, natural selection favors organizations that can most effectively harness and coordinate collective intellectual energy and creative capacity. Justin Rosenstein
We're not short of movements proclaiming that a different world is possible, but unless we can coordinate them into an international movement, capitalism just laughs at all these little organisations. Jose Saramago
Europe is difficult to coordinate, and our main deficit may not even lie in this area of finance and economics, but in foreign and security policy. We have a leadership problem because we are still 27 different members who have still not decided on how to work with each other based on what we used to call a European constitution. Peer Steinbruck
If you want to get each individual's honest opinion, you don't want that opinion to be influenced by others who are present, much less allow a group to coordinate what they are going to say. Thomas Sowell
coordinate in French is coordonner
coordinate in German is Koordinate, koordinieren
coordinate in Portuguese is coordenada
coordinate in Spanish is coordinar
coordinate in Swedish is samordna, koordinera