### Crossword clues for ordinal

##### ordinal

- Type of number
- Uproar during exam leads to third for one
- First, second or third, e.g
- Second, e.g
- First or second, say
- Like first and second
- Fifth, e.g
- Number type
- Rank designation
- Like first, second, or third
- Like first, second or third
- Like 'first'
- 1st or 2nd, e.g
- Positional number
- Part of many a street name
- Number used as a street name
- Like fifth and sixth
- It's part of a series
- Any number in a series
- 1st or 2nd type of number?

- 21st, e.g.
- First, second, or third, e.g.
- Fifth, e.g.
- Second, e.g.
- The number designating place in an ordered sequence
- "1st or 2nd, e.g."
- Book of rites
- Roman Catholic book
- Number in a series
- Denoting rank
- Kind of number
- Concerned with class - that's unusual in a lord
- Church service book
- Second, perhaps, to have spoken about loud noise
- Number making heck of a racket in exam
- First, second, or third, e.g
- Rod left in a split second, maybe
- Referring to some numbers Adrian regularly used in exam
- Part of crossword in a language book

##### The Collaborative International Dictionary

**Ordinal**

Ordinal \Or"di*nal\, a. [L. ordinalis, fr. ordo, ordinis, order. See Order.]

Indicating order or succession; as, the ordinal numbers, first, second, third, etc. Contrasted to cardinal.

Of or pertaining to an order.

**Ordinal**

Ordinal \Or"di*nal\, n.

A word or number denoting order or succession.

(Ch. of Eng.) The book of forms for making, ordaining, and consecrating bishops, priests, and deacons.

(R. C. Ch.) A book containing the rubrics of the Mass.

##### Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

**ordinal**

early 14c., "book setting forth the order of services in the Church," from Late Latin adjective *ordinalis* (see ordinal (adj.)).

**ordinal**

late 14c., "regular, ordinary," from Old French *ordinel* and directly from Late Latin *ordinalis* ""showing order, denoting an order of succession," from Latin *ordo* (genitive *ordinis*) "row, series" (see order (n.)). Meaning "marking position in an order or series" is from 1590s.

##### Wiktionary

**ordinal**

a. 1 Of a number, indicating position in a sequence. 2 (context taxonomy English) Of or relating to the groupings called orders. n. 1 An ordinal number such as first, second and third. 2 A book used in the ordination of Anglican ministers, or in certain Roman Catholic services

##### WordNet

**ordinal**

adj. of or relating to a taxonomic order; "family and ordinal names of animals and plants"

being or denoting a numerical order in a series; "ordinal numbers"; "held an ordinal rank of seventh" [ant: cardinal]

n. the number designating place in an ordered sequence [syn: ordinal number, no.]

##### Wikipedia

**Ordinal**

**Ordinal** may refer to:

- Ordinal data, a statistical data type consisting of numerical scores that exist on an arbitrary numerical scale
- Ordinal date, a simple form of expressing a date using only the year and the day number within that year
- Ordinal indicator, the sign adjacent to a numeral denoting that it is an ordinal number
- Ordinal number in set theory, a number type with order structures
- Ordinal number (linguistics), a word representing the rank of a number
- Ordinal scale, ranking things that are not necessarily numbers
- Ordinal utility (economics): a utility function which is used only to describe the preference ordering between different outcomes.
- Regnal ordinal, used to distinguish monarchs and popes with the same regnal name
- In liturgy, an
*ordinal*is a book that gives the ordo (ritual and rubrics) for celebrations - In Anglicanism, the Ordinal is the book containing the rites for the ordination of deacons and priests, and the consecration of bishops. Typically, this is printed with the Book of Common Prayer.

#### Usage examples of "ordinal".

In fact, Angela left us for a good half hour to flirt with Lord Jude, while Marian and I endured the company of __Ordinal__ of Wirsten for even longer.

He had not had as much experience as __Ordinal__, it was true, but he had been married twice.

However, it turns out that most __ordinals__ end in -ëa, displacing the final vowel of the corresponding cardinal number.

Their basic mathematics, incidentally, begins with __ordinal__ and not cardinal numbers, and the mathematics of cardinal numbers is regarded as a limiting case imposed on more intuitively accepted __ordinal__ities.

Their basic mathematics, incidentally, begins with __ordinal__ and not cardinal numbers, and the mathematics of cardinal numbers is regarded as a limiting case imposed on more intuitively acceptable __ordinal__ities.

The __ordinal__ numbers of the popes seems to decide the question against Clement VII.

Dodgson’s verse refers to the girls in Latin __ordinals__ according to the ages.

Differerent types of atmospheres lead to different __ordinal__ categories of X-junctions (cf.