collate collate  /kə ˈleɪt/


  1. (v) compare critically; of texts
  2. (v) to assemble in proper sequence


  1. The Navy was experimenting with computer systems that would have enabled a ship to collate data from many sensors, including satellites, airplanes and other ships.
  2. The two sets of sections are then run through machines that collate them into complete papers.
  3. What was needed, he said, was a method to collate information about identities and alliances.


  • CRMnext Introduces Advance Competitor Analysis to Enhance Strategy Planning and Execution

    CRMnext introduces advance Competitor Analysis for increasing win ratios and gaining critical insights from deals lost to rivals. New competitor analysis functionality helps to collate all vital information related to competitors and their products on CRMnext for quick and easy access. (PRWeb June 12, 2013) Read the full story at ...
    on June 12, 2013     Source: PRWeb


  1. "I deplore such sentiments. We expect everyone living or working in, or visiting the UK, whatever their status, to observe our laws and regulations. The Home Office will now seek to collate full information on the alleged comments so that a review...
    on Apr 15, 2007 By: Foreign Secretary Margaret Beckett Source: The Moscow Times

  2. Dr. Jonathan said in view of the extensive work done by existing commissions on the Niger Delta region in the past, members of the Technical Committee should "collate, review and distill the various reports, suggestions and recommendations' from...
    on Sep 8, 2008 By: Goodluck Jonathan Source: Vanguard

  3. "I understand the need to collate information. I just don't think it should be done without my permission," Barton stated last week at a Congressional Quarterly and Dow Lohnes-sponsored forum.
    on Jul 15, 2008 By: Joe Barton Source: Marketing Vox News

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amiable amiable
/ˈeɪ mi ə bəl /