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COLLOCATION

control /kənˈtrəʊl $ -ˈtroʊl/ noun
control verb (past tense and past participle controlled, present participle controlling) [transitive]


بازرسی کردن ، کنترل کردن فرمان ، اختیار ، بازرسی نظارت ، جلوگیری ، سیستم کنترل شبکه دستگیره کنترل ، مهار ، کنترل کردن ، نظارت کردن ، تنظیم کردن ، بازرسی ، کنترل ، بازبینی ، کاربری ، علوم مهندسی: بازدید ، کامپیوتر: کنترل ، قانون ـ فقه: نظارت و ممیزی کردن ، روانشناسی: مهار کردن ، زیست شناسی: واپاد ، بازرگانی: نظارت ، ورزش: توپزن دقیق ، علوم هوایی: فرمان ، علوم نظامی: وسیله تغییر سمت و مسیر هواپیما دستگاه هدایت موشک
مهندسی صنایع: کنترل ، بازرسی الکترونیک: کنترل ، کامپیوتر: کنترل ، واپاد ، زیست شناسی: نظارت کردن ، بازرسی کردن ، کنترل کردن فرمان ، اختیار ، کنترل ، بازرسی نظارت ، جلوگیری ، بازدید ، علوم مهندسی: نظارت و ممیزی کردن ، حقوق: توپزن دقیق ، بیس بال ، : ورزشی: فرمان ، هواپیمایی: نظارت ، سیستم کنترل شبکه دستگیره کنترل ، وسیله تغییر سمت و مسیر هواپیما دستگاه هدایت موشک ، علوم نظامی: کنترل ، مهار ، کنترل کردن ، مهار کردن ، روانشناسی: کنترل ، نظارت ، اقتصاد: کنترل کردن ، نظارت کردن ، تنظیم کردن ، بازرسی ، کنترل ، بازبینی ، کاربری کامپیوتر: کنترل پزشکی: واپاد ، کنترل ، مبارزه ، شاهد

[TahlilGaran] Persian Dictionary

control
[noun]
Synonyms:
- power, authority, charge, command, guidance, management, oversight, supervision, supremacy
- restraint, brake, check, curb, limitation, regulation
[verb]
Synonyms:
- have power over, administer, command, direct, govern, handle, have charge of, manage, manipulate, supervise
- restrain, check, constrain, contain, curb, hold back, limit, repress, subdue
Related Idioms: put through the mill (or a course of sprouts), take in hand
Related Words: adjust, regulate, curb, master, quell, subdue, supervise, discipline
English Thesaurus: control, run, be in charge of somebody/something, manage, be in power, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

I. control1 S1 W1 /kənˈtrəʊl $ -ˈtroʊl/ noun
[Word Family: adjective: controlling, controllableuncontrollable, controlleduncontrolled; noun: control, controller; verb: control; adverb: uncontrollably]

1. MAKE SOMEBODY/SOMETHING DO WHAT YOU WANT [uncountable] the ability or power to make someone or something do what you want or make something happen in the way you want:
The disease robs you of muscle control.
control of/over
Babies are born with very little control over their movements.
Artists like to have some control over where their works are hung in a gallery.
She’s a good teacher who has control of her class.
Students are encouraged to take control of their own learning, rather than just depending on the teacher.
Excessive drinking can make you lose control of your own life.
‘Do you need any help?’ ‘No. It’s under control, thanks.’
Dogs are allowed on the trails if they are kept under control.
The car spun out of control and hit a tree.
Flight delays do occur, for reasons that are outside our control.

2. POWER [uncountable] the power to make the decisions about how a country, place, company etc is organized or what it does:
The press was freed from political control.
control of
Jordan asked for editorial control of the project.
in control (of something)
Anti-government forces are still in control of the area.
By the end of the year, the rebels had control over the northern territories.
The Johnson family has effective control of the company, owning almost 60% of the shares.
China gained control of the island in 1683.
His son is being trained to take control of the family business.
The Democrats lost control of Congress in the last election.
under the control of somebody
The college was under the control of a group of trustees.
The whole of this area came under Soviet control after World War II.
The Conservatives are hoping to regain control of the city council.

3. WAY OF LIMITING SOMETHING [uncountable and countable] an action, method, or law that limits the amount or growth of something, especially something that is dangerous:
pest control
control of
the control of inflation
control on
The authorities imposed strict controls on the movement of cattle.
an agreement on arms control (=control of the amount of weapons a country has)
under control
Firefighters had the blaze under control by 9:44 p.m.
Shea used diet and exercise to bring her weight under control.
The Federal Reserve Bank raised interest rates to keep inflation under control.
rent/price/wage etc controls
Rent controls ensured that no one paid too much for housing.
tight/rigid controls (=strict controls)
the introduction of tighter controls on immigration
Police used fire hoses and dogs for crowd control.

4. ABILITY TO STAY CALM [uncountable] the ability to remain calm even when you feel very angry, upset, or excited:
There were sudden tears in his eyes and he paused, fighting for control.
Davidson lost control of himself and started yelling.
Small children can’t be expected to have the same self-control (=ability to control their emotions and behaviour) as an adult.
under control
Her voice is under control, but she is almost shaking with anger.
in control
I felt calm and in control.

5. MACHINE/VEHICLE [countable] the thing that you press or turn to make a machine, vehicle, television etc work:
the TV remote control
the volume control on the radio
a car with manual controls
at the controls (=controlling a vehicle or aircraft)
Belton, at the controls, made a perfect landing.

6. PEOPLE WHO ORGANIZE AN ACTIVITY [singular, uncountable] the people who direct an activity or who check that something is done correctly, the place where this is done, or the process of doing it:
air-traffic control
Please stop at passport control.
computers used for stock control

7. SCIENTIFIC TEST [countable]
a) a person, group etc against which you compare another person or group that is very similar, in order to see if a particular quality is caused by something or happens by chance
control group/population/sample etc
A control group of non-smoking women was compared to four groups of women smokers.
b) a thing that you already know the result for that is used in a scientific test, in order to show that your method is working correctly ⇒ controlled experiment

8. COMPUTER [singular] (also control key) a particular button on a computer that allows you to do certain operations:
Press control and F2 to exit.
birth control, quality control, remote control

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. control2 S2 W1 verb (past tense and past participle controlled, present participle controlling) [transitive]
[Word Family: adjective: controlling, controllableuncontrollable, controlleduncontrolled; noun: control, controller; verb: control; adverb: uncontrollably]
[Date: 1400-1500; Language: Anglo-French; Origin: contreroller 'to keep a copy of an official document in rolled-up form', from Medieval Latin contrarotulare, from contrarotulus 'copy of a roll', from Latin contra- (contra-) + rotulus 'roll']

1. POWER to have the power to make the decisions about how a country, place, company etc is organized or what it does:
The Democrats continued to control the Senate until last year.
a huge company controlling half the world’s coffee trade
Labour-/Republican-/Democrat- etc controlled

2. LIMIT to limit the amount or growth of something, especially something that is dangerous:
a chemical used to control weeds
an economic plan to control inflation
Development in areas of outstanding natural beauty is strictly controlled.
Strict measures were taken to control the spread of foot and mouth disease.

3. MAKE SOMEBODY/SOMETHING DO WHAT YOU WANT to make someone or something do what you want, or make something happen in the way that you want:
Police had to be called in to control the crowds.
a skilled rider controlling a spirited horse

4. EMOTION if you control your emotions, your voice, your expression etc, you succeed in behaving calmly and sensibly, even though you feel angry, upset, or excited:
Sarah took a deep breath, trying to control her anger.
He controlled the urge to laugh.
control yourself
Newman controlled himself with an effort.

5. MACHINE/PROCESS/SYSTEM to make a machine, process, or system work in a particular way:
a radio-controlled toy car
A thermostat controls the temperature in the building.
control how/what/which etc
The valves in the heart control how quickly the blood is pumped around the body.

6. CHECK SOMETHING to make sure that something is done correctly Synonym : check, monitor:
The company strictly controls the quality of its products.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

control
noun
I. power over sb/sth
ADJ. absolute, complete, full, total | effective, proper | close, strict Weeds should be kept under strict control.
direct | government, parental, political, state
VERB + CONTROL have | assume, establish, gain, get, take, win A military junta took control of the country.
keep, maintain, retain She struggled to keep control of her voice.
lose, relinquish He lost control of the car when he swerved to avoid a cyclist.
wrest attempts to wrest control of the town from government forces
get out of, go out of The car went out of control on the icy road.
re-establish, regain Enemy forces have now regained control of the area.
give sb/sth The idea is to give councils full control of their own budgets.
exercise, exert Editors do not exercise control over large sections of their newspapers.
bring/get sth under They soon got the situation under control.
PREP. beyond/outside your ~ Parking is outside my control.
in ~ (of) The elected government is back in control.
out of ~ I had this feeling that things were out of control.
under (sb's) ~ Everything is under control The department was under the control of Bryce Thompson.
~ over They have little control over that side of the business.
PHRASES circumstances beyond sb's control The event has been cancelled due to circumstances beyond our control.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

control
II. limiting/managing sth
ADJ. air-traffic, arms, birth, budgetary, cost, crowd, gun, pest, pollution, quality, rent, social, stock, traffic The police are experts in crowd control.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

control
III. (usuallycontrols) method of limiting/managing sth
ADJ. strict, stringent, tight, tough | lax | border, export, price calls for tougher export controls
VERB + CONTROL impose, introduce The government has imposed strict controls on new building.
tighten The country has tightened its border controls.
ease, relax plans to relax price controls
lift, remove
PREP. ~ on They have introduced controls on public spending.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

control
IV. for operating a machine
ADJ. remote | volume
VERB + CONTROL take Once we were in the air, I was allowed to take the controls.
CONTROL + NOUN panel
PREP. at the ~s Chief Air Officer Sedley was at the controls of the Boeing 707.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

control
verb
ADV. carefully, strictly, tightly Conditions in the greenhouse are carefully controlled. Expenditure within the company is tightly controlled.
effectively, properly | centrally, directly

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

control
I.
verb
1.
BAD: I was surprised that nobody wanted to control my luggage.
GOOD: I was surprised that nobody wanted to inspect my luggage.
BAD: After controlling his fingerprints, the police arrested him.
GOOD: After inspecting his fingerprints, the police arrested him.
BAD: At this stage in the process, every mould is controlled again.
GOOD: At this stage in the process, every mould is inspected again.

Usage Note:
control = make people or machines do what you want them to do: 'Who will control the aircraft if the pilot has a heart attack?' 'The police were unable to control the crowd.'
inspect = carefully check or examine something: 'The building is regularly inspected by fire-safety officers.' 'I got out of the car to inspect the damage.'

2.
BAD: These people want to control over our lives.
GOOD: These people want to control our lives.
GOOD: These people want control over our lives.

Usage Note:
control sth (verb) WITHOUT of/over : 'It's usually the editor who controls what goes into a newspaper.' 'The security forces are no longer able to control the situation.'
control of/over sth (noun): 'It's usually the editor who has control over what goes into a newspaper.' 'The security forces have lost control of the situation.'

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Common Errors

control
II.
noun
1.
BAD: My boat had lost control.
GOOD: My boat had gone out of control.
BAD: There was a loud bang and my car became out of control.
GOOD: There was a loud bang and my car went out of control.
BAD: The ferry was not under control and collided with a sampan.
GOOD: The ferry was out of control and collided with a sampan.

Usage Note:
People lose control of vehicles, machines etc: 'The pilot lost control of the aircraft and it plummeted to the ground.'
Vehicles and machines are/go out of control : 'The aircraft went out of control and plummeted to the ground.'

2.
BAD: I had lost my control and crashed into a tree.
GOOD: I had lost control and crashed into a tree.
BAD: He lost the control of the car and hit a wall.
GOOD: He lost control of the car and hit a wall.

Usage Note:
lose control (of sth ), WITHOUT the, his, my, etc: 'In 1993 Roseberg lost control of the company after a surprise takeover bid.'

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Common Errors


TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 13.0
All rights reserved, Copyright © ALi R. Motamed 2001-2019.

TahlilGaran : دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی control) | علیرضا معتمد , دیکشنری تحلیلگران , وب اپلیکیشن , تحلیلگران , دیکشنری , آنلاین , آیفون , IOS , آموزش مجازی 4.3 : 2042
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