Definition of Cordon in English :

Define Cordon in English

Cordon meaning in English

Meaning of Cordon in English

Pronunciation of Cordon in English

Cordon pronunciation in English

Pronounce Cordon in English

Cordon

see synonyms of cordon

Noun

1. cordon

a series of sentinels or of military posts enclosing or guarding some place or thing

2. cordon

cord or ribbon worn as an insignia of honor or rank

3. cordon

adornment consisting of an ornamental ribbon or cord

WordNet Lexical Database for English. Princeton University. 2010.


Cordon

see synonyms of cordon
noun
1. 
a chain of police, soldiers, ships, etc, stationed around an area
2. 
a ribbon worn as insignia of honour or rank
3. 
a cord or ribbon worn as an ornament or fastening
4. Also called: stringcourse, belt course, table architecture
an ornamental projecting band or continuous moulding along a wall
5. horticulture
a form of fruit tree consisting of a single stem bearing fruiting spurs, produced by cutting back all lateral branches
verb
6. (transitive; often foll by off)
to put or form a cordon (around); close (off)

Collins English Dictionary. Copyright © HarperCollins Publishers


Cordon

see synonyms of cordon
noun
1. 
a line or circle of police, soldiers, forts, ships, etc. stationed around an area to guard it
2. 
a cord, ribbon, or braid worn as a decoration or badge
3. 
stringcourse
verb transitive
4. 
to encircle or shut (off) with a cordon

Webster’s New World College Dictionary, 4th Edition. Copyright © 2010 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. All rights reserved.


Cordon

see synonyms of cordon
n.
1. A line of people, military posts, or ships stationed around an area to enclose or guard it: a police cordon.
2. A rope, line, tape, or similar border stretched around an area, usually by the police, indicating that access is restricted.
3.
a. A cord or braid worn as a fastening or ornament.
b. A ribbon usually worn diagonally across the breast as a badge of honor or decoration.
4. Architecture A stringcourse.
5. Botany A tree or shrub, especially a fruit tree such as an apple or pear, repeatedly pruned and trained to grow on a support as a single ropelike stem.
tr.v. cor·doned, cor·don·ing, cor·dons
To form a cordon around (an area) so as to prevent movement in or out. Often used with off: Troops cordoned off the riot zone.

The American Heritage ® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition copyright ©2018 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.