If you commiserate with someone, you show them pity or sympathy because something bad or unpleasant has happened to them.
One thing that is incommensurate with another is different in its level, size, or quality from the second; this may lead to an unfair situation.
A compendium is a detailed collection of information on a particular or specific subject, usually in a book.
When you offer recompense to someone, you give them something, usually money, for the trouble or loss that you have caused them or as payment for their help.
If two people are incompatible, they do not get along, tend to disagree, and are unable to cooperate with one another.
If you are being noncommittal on an issue, you are not revealing what your opinion is and are being reserved on purpose.
When you compel someone to do something, you force or drive them to do it.
A complement to something else finishes it or brings it into a fuller state.
A compilation is a gathering together of various things from many sources.
A committee is a group of people that meets to talk about important things, figure out problems, and make choices.
When you show compassion for someone who is upset, you take the time to listen to them and try to help them.
When two or more things combine, they join or come together.
When you accompany another person, you go along with them as their friend or partner to do something, such as go for a walk.
A companion is a friend with whom you spend time doing things.
When you compare two things, you find out how those things are like—and not like—each other.
If you are complimentary to someone, you say nice things to them, such as how smart they are or how beautiful they look.
Things that are compact take up a very small amount of space or are neatly packed together.
A competition is a match or game between people; each side tries its hardest to win.
Commentary is when a reporter talks about an event as it is happening or is giving their opinion about a past event.
inclined or showing an inclination to dispute or disagree, even to engage in law suits
corresponding in size or degree or extent
able to exist and perform in harmonious or agreeable combination
compete for something
acting according to certain accepted standards
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