orchestrate orchestrate  /ˈɔr kɪ ˌstreɪt/


  1. (v) write an orchestra score for
  2. (v) plan and direct (a complex undertaking)

Derived Word(s)


  1. There was a deliberate attempt on the part of the lobbyists to orchestrate a strike in order to alienate the labor union leaders.
  2. The company orchestrated a bad press for the new finding to give credence to their seemingly environmentally friendly idea.
  3. The ecologists protested that the report was orchestrated by people who had a clear motive to get the project noticed.


  • Pluribus Networks Demonstrates OpenStack-Based Network Virtualization with Red Hat

    PALO ALTO, Calif. , June 12, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- Pluribus Networks, the leader in hardware-accelerated network virtualization for private and public cloud datacenters, is demonstrating at Red Hat Summit how OpenStack developers and users can orchestrate and manage Pluribus Networks Netvisor® Fabric-based network infrastructure using Red Hat OpenStack software.
    on June 12, 2013     Source: Linux


  1. The massive offensive, to be personally directed by army chief Lt. Gen. Romeo Tolentino, "will not just orchestrate punitive actions against those who maim and kill, but study the peaceful overtures of those who demonstrate remorse," Arroyo said.
    on Aug 13, 2007 By: President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo Source: International Herald Tribune

  2. "We all fell into that trap," recalled TV analyst Billy Packer, who worked the 1983 game. "NC State kept winning, and Jim was this wonderful showman who knew how to orchestrate things. He had one of the best backcourts in the country, great...
    on Apr 3, 2008 By: Billy Packer Source: SI.com

  3. "Until I see it with my eyes, that's the biggest thing," Childress said. "Because you have to do so many things besides stand there and orchestrate. You need to be able to move and make those fine adjustments and burst. All that rehab is...
    on Oct 1, 2007 By: Brad Childress Source: Minneapolis Star Tribune (subscription)

Word of the Day
engender engender
/ɛn ˈdʒɛn dər /