Result, in current English, is always intransitive and does not have a direct object.
a. intr. To arise as a consequence, effect, or outcome of some action, process, or design; to occur as a result to; to end or conclude in a specified manner.
†b. trans. (refl.). To resolve into something. Obs. rare.
c. intr. To become, turn out (in a specified manner).
†d. trans. To decide, to resolve. Also with that-clause and intr. Obs.
intr. lit. and fig. To spring back, up, or forth, etc.; to diverge. (All senses Obs.)
Your use of result provides a direct object ("the same order") which isn't sense 1.b because that's reflexive ("results itself into something"), nor is it really 1.d because result there is a direct synonym for decide or resolve: "Our meeting broke up before the proposal was resulted by the women."
Not only is the verb now only intransitive, but your use is specifically intransitive. It cannot take a direct object and requires a prepositional phrase.
OED notes that the preposition should be in for your usage.
With regard to 1.c, "To turn out," OED's examples are
1626 Bacon Sylua Syluarum §481 Rew doth prosper much..if it be set by a Figge-tree;..the one Drawing Iuyce to result sweet, the other bitter.
1829 Ladies' Mag. May 228 You know, Leon, how the experiment has resulted.
1891 T. Hardy Tess II. xxv. 55 It might have resulted far better for mankind if Greece had been the source of the religion of modern civilization.
1912 F. W. Blackmar Kansas 612 It is not reported how this election resulted with regard to the county seat.
1966 Times 4 Apr. 9/1 (headline) How the election resulted.
None of those fits your usage: you need the prepositional phrase.