Cmdlets and scripts should be named using a
Verb-Noun syntax, for example,
Get-ChildItem. The official guidance is that, with rare exception, cmdlets should use the standard PowerShell verbs. They should avoid any synonyms or concepts that can be mapped to the standard. This allows administrators to quickly understand a set of cmdlets that use a new noun.
Adds a resource to a container, or attaches an element to another element.
Append, Attach, Concatenate, Insert
Removes all elements from a container.
Flush, Erase, Release, Unmark, Unset, Nullify
Copies a resource to another name or container.
Duplicate, Clone, Replicate
Read, Open, Cat, Type, Dir, Obtain, Dump, Acquire, Examine, Find, Search
Makes a display not visible.
Joins a resource.
Combine, Unite, Connect, Associate
Locks a resource.
Moves a resource.
Transfer, Name, Migrate
Creates a new resource.
Create, Generate, Build, Make, Allocate
Puts an item onto the top of a stack.
Put, Add, Copy
Removes an item from the top of a stack.
Removes a resource from a container.
Gives a resource a new name.
Finds a resource (or summary information about that ...