They're really two different critters. There are similar things they regulate, but the Typikon is is more inclusive, and is more organic and flexible than the Ordo, to the point where there is conceivably a different variant of the Typikon used in every community, and this is not a bad thing. Every community is different and has different needs.
That said, there are two basic Typika that are used-the so called Typikon of the Monastery of St Sabas (i think it reached it's final form in the 14th century), and a derivative compiled in 1888 by Giorgios Violakes that describes usage at the Ecumenical Patriarchate. This latter rescension is standard in Greek churches. Slavic churches use the St Sabas Typikon or regional variations that contain varying numbers of Latinizations and hold-overs from the Studite Typikon.
Since the base document is a monastic one, it regulates much more than just the Divine Liturgy, but all services of the year, and coordinates the various temporal cycles that run our liturgical year. It also regulates fast days and feast days, and how they are combined.
Here is a page that has a handy compilation of where you can find resources on various Typika on the internet: http://www.synaxis.info/synaxis/6_typicon/survey.html