bitcoin trading system


from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • intransitive verb To direct with authority; give orders to.
  • intransitive verb To have control or authority over; rule.
  • intransitive verb To have at one's disposal.
  • intransitive verb To deserve and receive as due; exact.
  • intransitive verb To exercise dominating, authoritative influence over.
  • intransitive verb To dominate by physical position; overlook.
  • intransitive verb To give orders.
  • intransitive verb To exercise authority or control as or as if one is a commander.
  • noun The act of commanding.
  • noun An order given with authority.
  • noun Computers A signal that initiates an operation defined by an instruction.
  • noun The authority to command.
  • noun Possession and exercise of the authority to command.
  • noun Ability to control or use; mastery.
  • noun Dominance by location; extent of view.
  • noun The jurisdiction of a commander.
  • noun A military unit, post, district, or region under the control of one officer.
  • noun A unit of the US Air Force that is larger than an air force.
  • adjective Of, relating to, or constituting a command.
  • adjective Done or performed in response to a command.

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun The right or authority to order, control, or dispose of; the right to be obeyed or to compel obedience: as, to have command of an army.
  • noun Possession of controlling authority, force, or capacity; power of control, direction, or disposal; mastery: as, he had command of the situation; England has long held command of the sea; a good command of language.
  • noun A position of chief authority; a position involving the right or power to order or control: as, General Smith was placed in command.
  • noun The act of commanding; exercise of authority or influence.
  • noun The thing commanded or ordered; a commandment; a mandate; an order; word of command.
  • noun A body of troops, or any naval or military force, under the control of a particular officer.
  • noun Dominating situation; range of control or oversight; hence, extent of view or outlook.
  • noun In fortification, the height of the top of a parapet above the plane of its site, or above another work.
  • noun Synonyms and Sway, rule, authority.
  • noun Injunction, charge, direction, behest, bidding, requisition.
  • noun In whist and bridge, the best card of a suit, usually of one which the adversaries are trying to establish.
  • To order or direct with authority; give an order or orders to; require obedience of; lay injunction upon; order; charge: with a person as direct object.
  • Specifically To have or to exercise supreme power or authority, especially military or naval authority, over; have under direction or control; determine the actions, use, or course of: as, to command an army or a ship.
  • To require with authority; demand; order; enjoin: with a thing as direct object: as, he commanded silence.
  • To have within the range of one's (its) power or within the sphere of influence; dominate through ability, resources, position, etc., often specifically through military power or position; hence, have within the range of the eye; overlook.
  • To bestow by exercise of controlling power.
  • To exact, compel, or secure by moral influence; challenge; claim: as, a good magistrate commands the respect and affections of the people.
  • To have at one's disposal and service.
  • To intrust; commit; commend. See commend.
  • Synonyms To bid, govern, rule, control. See enjoin.
  • To act as or have the authority of a commander.
  • To exercise influence or power.
  • To be in a superior or commanding position.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • noun An authoritative order requiring obedience; a mandate; an injunction.
  • noun The possession or exercise of authority.
  • noun Authority; power or right of control; leadership.
  • noun Power to dominate, command, or overlook by means of position; scope of vision; survey.


from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

[Middle English commaunden, from Old French comander, from Late Latin commandāre : Latin com-, intensive pref.; see com– + Latin mandāre, to entrust; see man- in Indo-European roots.]

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From Old French comander (modern French commander), from Vulgar Latin *commandare, from Latin commendare, from com- + mandare, from mandō ("I order, command"). Compare commend, mandate.


Help support Wordnik (and make this page ad-free) by adopting the word command.


  • Most browsers have a command to enlarge text – on my Mac Firefox, I just🃏 💧hit command-+. mrg replied to comment from Wayne

  • This example uses the @command dec🐻orator to🌞 declare that the function is a django-boss command.

  • * Send command to smtp server function server_send ($cౠommand, $private_info = false) fputs ($thi𝕴s - > socket, $command. "\r\n");

  • * Send command to smtp server function server_send ($comman💃d, $private_info = false) fputs ($this - > socket, $command. "\r\n");

  • He was in command from the outset Monday, despite the m✤iserable co🧔nditions.

  • Having her 2nd in command is too scary for me. bernice

  • But Obama couldn't be comfortable feeling that his canny second in command is quietly engineering a comeback. rose, texas

  • The slander about John Kerry's Purple Hearts and courage in command is fallacious at best and spuriously shameful.

  • The slander about John Kerry's Purple Hearts and courage in command is fallacious at best and spuriously shameful.

  • Except for low-level grunts caught on tape and one top figure (who says not without justification that she's the scapegoat), no one in command is being punished.


Log in or sign up to get involved in the convers﷽ation. It's quick and e෴asy.

火狐体育唯一官网 钱柜娱乐(中国)官网 爱游戏注册「正版」 Asia Gaming 爱游戏·(中国)官方网站 蓝冠娱乐|蓝冠娱乐平台 澳门永利网址 完美体育|平台