1. To go to someone else's house. Do you want to you come over after school today?2. To move near to someone or something. Come over here and look at the layout I've designed.3. To affect one, as of an affliction of some kind. I left the party early because nausea came over me.My dog is usually very docile, so I'm not sure what came over him when he started barking like crazy.4. To change one's position or view on something. He'll never come over to our side now that you've insulted him!What caused you to come over to our way of thinking?See also: come, over
come over someone or something
to move over and above someone or something. (See also come over someone.) A cloud came over us and rained like fury.Darkness came over the city and streetlights blinked on.See also: come, over
come over someone
[for something] to affect a person, perhaps suddenly. (See also come over someone or something.) I just don't know what came over me.Something came over her just as she entered the room.See also: come, over
1. to join this party or side; to change sides or affiliation. Tom was formerly an enemy spy, but last year he came over. I thought that Bill was a Republican. When did he come over? 2. to come for a visit. See if Ann wants to come over.I can't come over to visit now. I'm busy.See also: come, over
1. Change sides or positions, as in He's decided to come over to their side. [Second half of 1500s] 2. Happen to or affect, as in Why are you leaving? What's come over you? or A sudden fit of impatience came over her. [First half of 1900s] 3. Pay a casual visit, as in I want to show you my garden, so please come over soon. This usage employs come over in the sense of "crossing an intervening space" (from somewhere to one's home). [c. 1600] See also: come, over
v. 1. To arrive somewhere by crossing something: The settlers came over the bridge. 2. To change sides in a conflict or argument: After hearing our speech, the group came over to our side and voted for us. 3. To pay a casual visit: Come over for lunch tomorrow. 4. To influence or overwhelm someone strongly but temporarily, without that person being conscious of it: Something came over me, and I lost my patience for a while.
See also: come, overSee also:
1．come from a distance；pass overhead or above 从远处来；从…上经过 He came over from North America last week，just to see us．他上周从北美专程来看我们。 It's very noisy here because planes are coming over all the time．这儿嗓音很大，因为老是有飞机从头上飞过。 2．change sides or opinions改变立场或意见 How would you like to come over to us？You could double your salary within a year．你愿不愿到我们这儿来？一年内你的工资就会加倍。 After a long debate they all came over to our side．经过长时间的辩论，他们全站到我们这一边来了。 3．come from the other side of，as across a road to pay a visit随便来访 You really must come over sometime and have dinner with us．你该抽时间过来跟我们一起吃顿饭。 Come over anytime；we're always in．什么时候来玩都行，我们一直在家。 4．suddenly feel（queer，funny and dizzy）感到（奇怪、有趣、头晕等） She came over all dizzy just now．她刚才一阵头昏眼花。 I came over ill，so I had to lie down．我感到不舒服，因此我不得不躺下。 A fit of dizziness came over me．我突然感到一阵头晕。 A feeling of shame came over her face．她脸上掠过一阵羞愧的神情。 5．be heard or seen on radio or TV 收看；收听 The programmes came over very well on my TV set．我的电视机收看效果很好。 His speech on the radio came over very well．他的广播讲话听得很清楚。 6．cheat or fool（sb．）欺骗或愚弄（某人） He can't come over me with his story．他那套鬼话骗不了我。
v. To take control of; cause sudden strong feeling in; happen to. A sudden fit of anger came over him.A great tenderness came over her.What has come over him?