Definition - What does Command Language mean?
A command language is a type of interpreted language using a command line structure. Command languages are typically not compiled but are interpreted on the fly. A prominent example is the MS-DOS computer system that controlled earlier personal computers where a command line structure was used to generate user-driven processes.
Techopedia explains Command Language
Command languages have many uses in computer science and the administration of operating systems. They often serve to provide immediate responses to end-user events. For example, a command language for batch processing has specific commands that help to organize and manipulate files. Command languages can be clear-cut ways to implement a set of instructions that might not need the power of a fully compiled, object-oriented language for them to function well.
Techopedia Deals: The Complete Android Developer Course - Build 14 Apps
Join thousands of others with our weekly newsletter
The 4th Era of IT Infrastructure: Superconverged Systems:
Approaches and Benefits of Network Virtualization:
Free E-Book: Public Cloud Guide:
Free Tool: Virtual Health Monitor:
Free 30 Day Trial – Turbonomic: