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From Ancient Greek στρατηγία (stratēgía, “office of general, command, generalship”), from στρατηγός (stratēgós, “the leader or commander of an army, a general”), from στρατός (stratós, “army”) + ἄγω (ágō, “I lead, I conduct”).
- The science and art of military command as applied to the overall planning and conduct of warfare.
- A plan of action intended to accomplish a specific goal.
- 2013 May-June, William E. Conner, “An Acoustic Arms Race”, in American Scientist, volume 101, number 3, page 206-7:
- Earless ghost swift moths become “invisible” to echolocating bats by forming mating clusters close […] above vegetation and effectively blending into the clutter of echoes that the bat receives from the leaves and stems around them. Many insects probably use this strategy, which is a close analogy to crypsis in the visible world—camouflage and other methods for blending into one’s visual background.
- (Can we clean up(+) this sense?) The art of using similar techniques in politics or business.
- Verbs often used with "strategy": drive, follow, pursue, execute, implement, adopt, abandon, accept, reject, create.
- (an art of using similar techniques in politics or business): tactics
science and art of military command
plan of action
art of using similar techniques in politics or business
- The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Wiktionary:Entry layout#Translations.