Definition of disorganization in English:

disorganization

(also disorganisation)

noun

mass noun
  • 1Lack of proper planning and control.

    ‘social disorganization is destroying the wellbeing of the population’
    ‘the evacuation was dogged by chaos and disorganization’
    • ‘The play on the field reflected the disorganization and unclear power distribution between the coaching staff and owner.’
    • ‘The first round of voting included widespread disorganization, violence, intimidation, and fraud.’
    • ‘One would have thought that a rise in fascism would come from someone else exploiting the disorganisation of our old enemies.’
    • ‘Likewise, the disorganization of relief operations is a waste of precious resources.’
    • ‘For a time his treachery caused such disorganization in the army that the city fell into the hands of the Czechs and Whites.’
    • ‘Maybe, working together, they could overcome the disorganisation, the difficulties, and fix this hospital.’
    • ‘The magazine's cover showed a chaotic chart reflecting the almost total disorganization of the various agencies that were supposed to respond to a terrorist attack.’
    • ‘I am particularly concerned about this, considering the present disorganisation in the Grand Council.’
    • ‘He relied on military power, the element of surprise, and the disorganisation of the Imperial Court.’
    • ‘In thickly settled nations, with few dormant resources, a long war usually produces industrial disorganization and financial exhaustion.’
    1. 1.1 Inability to plan one's activities or affairs efficiently.
      ‘if you frequently lose your keys you may be suffering from chronic disorganization’
      • ‘Unfortunately, her son's backpack was only one sign of his complete disorganization.’
      • ‘But Jim's personal disorganisation is legendary and he carries his chaos around with him.’
      • ‘Yet beneath his seeming penchant for disorganization was a determination to see that the important goals were achieved.’
      • ‘My decision (based on his irresponsibility and general disorganization) has been delayed because of the holidays.’
      • ‘But in retrospect that was because my uncle and cousin epitomise disorganisation and, much as I love them, laziness.’
      • ‘The mother's profile suggested cognitive and behavioral disorganization and attitudes of helplessness and hopelessness.’
      • ‘He has been on report on several occasions due, not to behaviour, but to his general disorganisation.’
      • ‘I need the capability because text files combat my disorganisation.’
      • ‘It was her own admitted disorganization, which eventually affected her ability to function effectively, that inspired the book.’
      • ‘He was brought to the emergency department by his girlfriend for his increasing disorganization, memory deficits, and multisensory hallucinations.’

Pronunciation

disorganization

/dɪsˌɔːɡənʌɪˈzeɪʃ(ə)n/