This question asks whether 'intention attends the usage' of the word concomitant. The asker was promptly admonished to check a dictionary. That surprised me since I didn't think it was a question that a dictionary could answer. Then I got admonished, and the question got closed.
How does one ask a question about a word's usage that won't automatically get closed by those who think the answer is in a dictionary, or more precisely, that not finding explicit support in a dictionary is sufficient to conclude the proposition is wrong? Some words tend to gravitate to certain types of sentences. You don't find this info in commonly available references. And trying to support or refute such propositions can take a lot of tedious research and careful searching in the right places. I found absolutely zero quality answers contrasting concomitant with it's synonyms when I searched, including earlier threads on ELU. The only hint, and you have to really look for it, is that some definitions for concomitant include one extra word than the corresponding definition for attendant - that is conjoined.
Early on, I added a word 'usage tag' to the question, but that didn't seem to matter.
This appears to me to be an excellent question for this site, what am I missing?
Note: I personally think the answer to the question is no. But I don't think you can get there by looking in dictionaries, unless they provide a huge number of examples like the OED might.