Definition of organized in English:

organized

(also organised)

adjective

  • 1Arranged or structured in a systematic way.

    ‘about 100 cyclists took part in the ride as part of organized protests over the dangers cyclists face on the road’
    ‘without rules an organized society cannot hold together’
    • ‘More likely, they divide their afternoons among a raft of organized activities, from baseball to dance to religious studies.’
    • ‘What controls the behavior of individual cells so that such highly organized patterns emerge?’
    • ‘The set of skills for changing laws, getting injunctions, and confronting officials in an organized, systematic way is quite different.’
    • ‘If they can defeat an organized, systematic campaign of terror, so can we.’
    • ‘Included were two of the '70s geometric paintings: rhythmically organized arrangements of truncated circles and rectangles.’
    • ‘This unit began with the definition of pattern and a discussion of the characteristics of systematic, organized patterns versus random patterns.’
    • ‘Conducted tours for organized groups should be arranged in advance.’
    • ‘Maybe I should find a nice organized religion to channel all this guilt towards.’
    • ‘This is a common way of phrasing what is basically a large scale organized street protest.’
    • ‘In those years new church buildings and newly organized congregations outpaced the colonies' population growth.’
    • ‘The good part of the store is that the clothes are arranged in an organised fashion, each size has its own separate pile.’
    • ‘Later in the year, the newly organized Office of Strategic Services entered the scene.’
    • ‘The policy of terror was certainly carried out on a vast scale, and in many cases was organized and systematic.’
    • ‘Around it was an arrangement of wooden benches and picnic tables that looked like they were once arranged in an organized manner.’
    • ‘It helped to work my life in a systematic and organized way.’
    • ‘As a guideline, children who are able to play an organized sport, such as Little League, are ready to begin a strength training program.’
    • ‘Especially in New England, philanthropic giving had become a cooperative and highly organized activity.’
    1. 1.1Able to plan one's activities efficiently.
      ‘she used to be so organized’
      • ‘This is my major preoccupation at the moment: forgiving myself for not being efficient and organised and sensible.’
      • ‘I have to be very organized and do everything on the clock throughout the day with a booked schedule.’
      • ‘I know that I cannot learn two oratorios in three months while also preparing a recital, because I am not an organized person.’
      • ‘After one and one-half years in her current position, she finds that she has learned to be more organized and efficient with her time, which gives her more time with the patient.’
      • ‘Angela, the most organized and efficient person I know, was her usual helpful self - had the tapes copied to Mini-disc, and they were sent to us within a day!’
      • ‘Murray was very analytical, very organized, and very planned in his coaching philosophy.’
      • ‘I worked for a guy who said that he loved employing pregnant women because they were so organized and efficient.’
    2. 1.2Having formed a trade union or other political group.
      ‘a repressive regime which crushed organized labour’
      • ‘Readers should forgive Lichtenstein for his ultimate pallid proposals for reversing the recent sharp economic and political decline of organized labor.’
      • ‘But while men have maintained a firm grip on official leadership positions in organized labor, women are gaining power and attention in different ways.’
      • ‘The party has steadily moved on from its days as a bunch of sandal wearing idealists and is transforming into an organised political force.’
      • ‘And it was an equally convincing demonstration of the political clout that organized labor has in the City of Angels.’
      • ‘We use it well, but we also need to build strong community bases and build organised support throughout the trade unions.’
      • ‘How can you seriously have democracy if you exclude the largest organized political force in the country?’
      • ‘He transformed the INC from a popular movement into an organized political party.’
      • ‘As young candidates take aim at higher offices, an organized youth political power base may prove essential, especially when going up against older, richer opponents.’
      • ‘Will it reflect a diverse convention full of unions rejuvenated by newly organized workers?’
      • ‘It is the supporters of these organisations that have the largest organised political presence outside the Labour Party.’
      • ‘The United Nations is certainly the most modern form of organized political expression yet invented.’
      • ‘For example, organized labour claims that it is under-represented on Canadian postage stamps.’
      • ‘Then it was a response to the rising political power of organised labour; now it is a consequence of very different social changes.’
      • ‘Those of us who aren't risking our lives shouldn't criticize her because resistance wasn't of the organized political kind that probably would have gotten her killed.’
      • ‘The political energy that fueled organized labor in the 1930s simply doesn't exist at the dawn of the twenty-first century.’
      • ‘He no longer belongs to an organised political party.’
      • ‘The authors outline the history of organized labour in Canadian politics and the unique relationship established between unions and the party in 1961.’
      • ‘Some Old Leftists spoke of music as laying the foundation for their entrance into organized political groups, or their comfort once there.’
      • ‘He understood the importance of organized political parties and pursued politics as a career, not simply an avocation.’
      • ‘This article offers a new explanation of the explosive tension by arguing that an organized male political campaign conjoined with a socioeconomic protest led by market women.’
      • ‘It means, though, that candidates can't rely on the collective strength - and money - of an organized political party.’
      • ‘Every worker who doesn't join the union is another worker who doesn't pay $500 a year to organized labor's political machine.’

Pronunciation:

organized

/ˈɔːɡənʌɪzd/