From Latin imperātīvus.
NounModificarImperative (countable and uncountable; plural Imperatives)
- (uncountable, grammar) The grammatical mood expressing an order (see jussive). In English, the imperative form of a verb is the same as that of the bare infinitive.
- The verbs in sentences like "Do it!" and "Say what you like!" are in the imperative.
- (countable, grammar) A verb in imperative mood.
- (countable) An essential action, a must: something which is imperative.
- Visiting Berlin is an imperative.
- (grammatical mood) imperative mood
AdjectiveModificarImperative (comparative more Imperative, superlative most Imperative)
- It is imperative that you come here right now.
- Patrono:Comptheory Having a semantics that incorporates mutable variables.
- Feminine form of imperativo.
AdverbModificarimperātīvē (not comparable)
- “Imperative” in Charlton T. Lewis & Charles Short, A Latin Dictionary, Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1879
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