You may be right, winston. "in a bid" and "in order to" don't seem to co-occur. However, their semantics do in fact differ. Here's a better example for you. To me 'in a bid' means an attempt, and that attempt is a strategic move.
Ex: Hillary Clinton turns to Chelsea in a bid to soften her image. Source
All the best.
'In a bid' =in an effort
Why don't you give us the whole sentence?
Thank you very much.(Winston)
Wait, winston. I've given you the wrong example. In the one I gave 'put in a bid' means something else.(Casiopea)
hehehe The only time winston was satisfied was when casiopea gave the wrong example. I'll never understand men!
I think you were waiting for this movement.See, if I know everythig perfectly why I should ask teacher.When I am unaware about one thing,I should beleive whatever teacher says.Isn't it?Even if teacher says milk is black,I must believe.Because I am unaware about milk. I am really satisfied, because you have got a chance to be happy.
You have really done very good job in this thread.ok.