American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To examine and compare carefully in order to note points of disagreement.
- v. To assemble in proper numerical or logical sequence.
- v. Printing To examine (gathered sheets) in order to arrange them in proper sequence before binding.
- v. Printing To verify the order and completeness of (the pages of a volume).
- v. Ecclesiastical To admit (a cleric) to a benefice.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To bring together and compare; examine critically, noting points of agreement and disagreement: applied particularly to manuscripts and books: as, to collate all the manuscripts of a classical author.
- To confer or bestow a benefice on by collation: followed by to.
- To bestow or confer.
- In bookbinding, to verify the arrangement of, as the sheets of a book after they have been gathered. It is usually done by counting and inspecting the signatures at the foot of the first page of each sheet.
- v. transitive To examine diverse documents et cetera to discover similarities and differences.
- v. transitive To assemble something in a logical sequence.
- v. transitive To sort multiple copies of printed documents into sequences of individual page order, one sequence for each copy, especially before binding.
- v. transitive, Christianity To admit a cleric to a benefice.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. To compare critically, as books or manuscripts, in order to note the points of agreement or disagreement.
- v. To gather and place in order, as the sheets of a book for binding.
- v. (Eccl.) To present and institute in a benefice, when the person presenting is both the patron and the ordinary; -- followed by
- v. obsolete To bestow or confer.
- v. (Ecl.) To place in a benefice, when the person placing is both the patron and the ordinary.
- v. to assemble in proper sequence
- v. compare critically; of texts
- From Latin collatum, past participle of cōnferō. (Wiktionary)
- From Latin collātus, past participle of cōnferre, to bring together : com-, com- + lātus, brought; see telə- in Indo-European roots. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“That is, I need to 'collate' all 'models' under their associated 'make' and then all”
“# mysqladmin - u USER - pPASSWORD create DBNAME collate lantin1_general_cs mysqladmin: Unknown command: 'collate”
“On the day of a protest, founders collate information from individual protesters – tweets, texts and GPS positions – about what is happening on the ground.”
“They can aggregate, collate and socialize just about anything.”
“I worked there for almost ten years, during which time a voluntary redundancy programme was set up, and it became my job to collate the paperwork and counsel those who had taken voluntary redundancy as to their benefits and options.”
“That means using a copy and print shop to copy, collate and stuff the press kits, which are typically designed by a graphic artist, then printed by a printer.”
“In the meantime, the majority of the new bodies on board were to be thrown at the second incident, in a co-ordinated drive to collate as much information on victim, perpetrator, and crime as was achievable in a condensed space of time.”
“Staff at local jails report on average 20 to 25 former prisoners are recalled each month, with virtually all of them experiencing delays before the public protection casework section is able to collate the paperwork for the Parole Board review, says the Napo report.”
“Then, alarmists will collate all of these and use them as evidence of the high cost of climate change, saying “see, look at what all these public companies are saying climte change will do to them.””
“I have been trying to collate all the furor over the Arizona law, much of it written by those who do not live in locales that have been transformed by illegal immigration.”
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