Commandable



[kuh-mand, -mahnd] /kəˈmænd, -ˈmɑnd/

verb (used with object)
1.
to direct with specific authority or prerogative; order:
The captain commanded his men to attack.
2.
to require authoritatively; demand:
She commanded silence.
3.
to have or exercise authority or control over; be master of; have at one’s bidding or disposal:
The Pharaoh commanded 10,000 slaves.
4.
to deserve and receive (respect, sympathy, attention, etc.):
He commands much respect for his attitude.
5.
to dominate by reason of location; overlook:
The hill commands the sea.
6.
to have authority over and responsibility for (a military or naval unit or installation); be in charge of.
verb (used without object)
7.
to issue an order or orders.
8.
to be in charge; have authority.
9.
to occupy a dominating position; look down upon or over a body of water, region, etc.
noun
10.
the act of commanding or ordering.
11.
an order given by one in authority:
The colonel gave the command to attack.
12.
Military.

13.
the possession or exercise of controlling authority:
a lieutenant in command of a platoon.
14.
expertise; mastery:
He has a command of French, Russian, and German.
15.
British. a royal order.
16.
power of dominating a region by reason of location; extent of view or outlook:
the command of the valley from the hill.
17.
Computers.

adjective
18.
of, relating to, or for use in the exercise of command:
a command car; command post.
19.
of or relating to a :
a command decision.
20.
ordered by a sovereign, as if by a sovereign, or by the exigencies of a situation:
a command performance.
/kəˈmɑːnd/
verb
1.
(when transitive, may take a clause as object or an infinitive) to order, require, or compel
2.
to have or be in control or authority over (a person, situation, etc)
3.
(transitive) to have knowledge or use of: he commands the language
4.
(transitive) to receive as due or because of merit: his nature commands respect
5.
to dominate (a view, etc) as from a height
noun
6.
an order; mandate
7.
the act of commanding
8.
the power or right to command
9.
the exercise of the power to command
10.
ability or knowledge; control: a command of French
11.
(mainly military) the jurisdiction of a commander
12.
a military unit or units commanding a specific area or function, as in the RAF
13.
(Brit)

14.
(computing) a word or phrase that can be selected from a menu or typed after a prompt in order to carry out an action
/kəˈmɑːnd/
noun
1.
any of the three main branches of the Canadian military forces: Air Command
v.

c.1300, from Old French comander “to order, enjoin, entrust” (12c.), from Vulgar Latin *commandare, from Latin commendare “to recommend, entrust to” (see commend), altered by influence of Latin mandare “to commit, entrust” (see mandate (n.)). Replaced Old English bebeodan. Related: Commanded; commanding.
n.

c.1400, “order, command,” from Old French comand (14c.), from comander (see command (v.)). Meaning “control, authority” is from mid-15c.
In addition to the idiom beginning with command

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