This is from a movie, https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UxULfBGieKk (see 24:10-25:21)
At a hospital a health worker is eavesdropping a man's phone call with his father in the hospital ward. The door is open and the man somehow notices the woman is standing there but not entering the room and listening to his argument with his father on the computer. And when he finishes his talk with his father, he shouts to the lady waiting at the door:
"Unless your plan is to stand out there all day, I suggest you come in already."
I understand he wants her to come into the room, not to stand there any longer, but in that case, there is no need for "already". We use "already" for actions have been completed like "We had already left, when he came."
So, why do we need an "already" in that sentence? Is he probably being sarcastic?