Let $k[x_0,\cdots,x_N]$ be the polynomial ring. Suppose that we have the monomial orders on $k[x_0,...,x_m]$ and $k[x_m,...,x_N]$ then is there a monomial order on $k[x_0,\cdots,x_N]$ such that this order induces given monomial orders on $k[x_0,\cdots,x_m]$ and $k[x_m,\cdots,x_N]$? I think it may be possible, but i dont know how to construct the monomial order formally.

It is a result of Lorenzo Robbiano's (Term orderings on the polynomial ring; see also section 1.2 of Greuel and Pfister's A Singular Introduction to Commutative Algebra) that every monomial ordering on a polynomial ring in $n$ variables can be obtained from a matrix $A \in \mathrm{GL}(n, \mathbb{R})$ in the following way: $$ x^\alpha >_A x^\beta \qquad\Leftrightarrow\qquad A\alpha > A\beta $$ where you arrange the exponents as a column vector and the ordering on the righthand side is the lexicographical ordering on $\mathbb{R}^n$. Notice that different matrices can give rise to the same monomial ordering. E.g., there are only two different monomial orderings on $k[x]$: the lexicographical ($x > 1$) and the negative lexicographical ($1 < x$). Any 1x1 matrix with positive entry will give the first one; the second one can be obtained from any 1x1 matrix with negative entry. Choose matrices $$ A = (a_{ij})_{i,j = 0, \ldots, m} \in \mathrm{GL}(m+1, \mathbb{R}) $$ and $$ B = (b_{ij})_{i,j = m, \ldots, N} \in \mathrm{GL}(Nm+1, \mathbb{R}) $$ that give rise to your original monomial orderings $>_A$ on $k[x_0, \ldots, x_m]$, and $>_B$ on $k[x_m, \ldots, x_N]$, respectively. The signs of $a_{mm}$ and $b_{mm}$ determine the restrictions of $>_A$ and $>_B$ to $k[x_m]$. If you want to "glue" this orderings then it is necessary that these coincide, i.e., that the signs of $a_{mm}$ and $b_{mm}$ be the same. I claim that this condition is also sufficient. We thus want to construct a matrix $$ C = (c_{ij})_{i,j = 0, \ldots, N} \in \mathrm{GL}(N+1, \mathbb{R}) $$ Start by scaling $B$ in such a way that $a_{mm} = b_{mm}$ (you can always multiply a matrix by a positive number without changing the associated ordering). Define then
If this matrix is invertible, then it defines an ordering $>_C$ on $k[x_0, \ldots, x_N]$ satisfying your requirements. Let me denote by $A_i$ the columns of $A$. Since $A$ is invertible, these are $m+1$ linearly independent vectors in $\mathbb{R}^{m+1}$. The same can be said about the columns $B_i$ of $B$ as vectors in $\mathbb{R}^{Nm+1}$. Let now $C_i$ be the columns of $C$, and suppose they satisfy a linear relation $$ \lambda_0 C_0 + \ldots + \lambda_N C_N = 0 $$ in $\mathbb{R}^{N+1}$. Projecting onto the first $m+1$ coordinates yields $$ \lambda_0 A_0 + \ldots + \lambda_m A_m = 0 $$ which implies $\lambda_0 = \cdots = \lambda_m = 0$. Similarly, projection onto the last $Nm+1$ coordinates results in the equation $$ \lambda_m B_m + \ldots + \lambda_N B_N = 0 $$ forcing the vanishing of the remaining $\lambda$'s and proving that the columns of $C$ are linearly independent. 

