Definition of Coordinations

1. Noun. (plural of coordination) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Coordinations

1. coordination [n] - See also: coordination

Coordinations Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Coordinations

coordinated universal time
coordinately
coordinateness
coordinates
coordinating
coordinating(a)
coordinating-conjunction
coordinating conjunction
coordinatingly
coordination
coordination chemistry
coordination compound
coordination number
coordination numbers
coordinational
coordinations (current term)
coordinative
coordinatively
coordinatization
coordinatizations
coordinatize
coordinatized
coordinatizes
coordinatizing
coordinator
coordinators
coorganizer
coorganizers
cooriginal
coorse

Literary usage of Coordinations

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Psychological Effects of Alcohol: An Experimental Investigation of the by Raymond Dodge, Francis Gano Benedict (1915)
"For example, the accuracy of fixation in the reactive eye-movements would depend on the adequacy of the oculo-motor coordinations. But unfortunately, as we ..."

2. Laboratory Manual of Psychology by Charles Hubbard Judd (1907)
"EXERCISE XVII ANALYSIS OF VOLUNTARY coordinations ONE of the most highly developed coordinations common to all educated individuals is the writing ..."

3. Mental Development and Education by Michael Vincent O'Shea (1921)
"... those easiest made; and speaking generally, he comes last of all to those combinations that demand the most difficult coordinations. ..."

4. Sociology in Its Psychological Aspects by Charles Abram Ellwood (1912)
"As has already been said, in a broad sense, social habits aiv simply social coordinations that persist. In their various modifications they are known, ..."

5. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1896)
"Now this involves connections of the centers of sight, hearing, etc., with certain muscular coordinations. If he have not the coordinations he can not ..."

6. The Logic of Introspection; Or, Method in Mental Science: Or, Method in by John Brodhead Wentworth (1886)
"We must, therefore," says he, " form tables and coordinations of instances, upon such a plan and in such order, that the understanding may be able to act ..."

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