from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To insert between printed or written lines.
- transitive v. To fit (a garment) with an interlining.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. between (or with) two airlines
- v. To write or insert between lines already written or printed, as for correction or addition.
- v. To arrange in alternate lines.
- v. To mark or imprint with lines.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To write or insert between lines already written or printed, as for correction or addition; to write or print something between the lines of.
- transitive v. To arrange in alternate lines.
- transitive v. To mark or imprint with lines.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To insert between lines: as, to interline corrections in a writing.
- To write or print between the lines of, as of something already written or printed.
- To write or print in alternate lines: as, to interline Greek with Latin.
- To insert, as a thickness of fabric or material, between the lining and the outer surface of (a garment): as, a cloak lined with silk, and interlined with flannel.
- n. A line between other lines.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The most restrictive measures include so-called "interline" agreements with other airlines interested in operating three key routes, quitting one of the two global alliances LAN and TAM are part of, and opening the domestic market to non-Chilean carriers, analysts say.
When you're dealing with tickets on multiple carriers - also called interline tickets - the odds of something going wrong increase exponentially with each airline added to your itinerary.
The two airlines said Wednesday they will collaborate in New York and Boston, offering their customers "interline" service that allows one-stop booking and check-in, as well as automatic bag transfers, on connecting flights to 30 destinations where they don't compete.
Some carriers negotiate reciprocal, or "interline," agreements with one another - to help in a pinch, essentially - and those that do are less likely to ask stranded travelers to pay more than their original ticket price for a replacement flight, because interline agreements usually involve the airline in need of help compensating the one that helps it, said Kate Hanni, founder and executive director of California-based
Much like Southwest Airlines, there is no plan to 'interline' your baggage, either.
You always want to interline a silk drape to help delay sun damage.
Since 2010, JetBlue and American have had a limited partnership at JFK, offering their customers "interline" service that allows one-stop booking and check-in and automatic bag transfers on some connecting flights to a number of destinations where they don't compete.
Delta's only agreement with Saudi Arabian Airlines, he says, "is a standard industry interline agreement," which allows travel agents to book passengers on multiple carriers and passengers' checked bags to transfer between airlines on a multi-airline itinerary.
Back in the good old days of B&W photos, sometimes when a scheduled news event (track meet or such) was happening outside the nearest AP bureau, they would ask the newspaper that was closest to the event, if thy could invoke interline courtesy and use the local paper's darkroom and telephones to set up a temporary transmitting station.
On my computer the whole blog is squished together: Lines of text have no interline white space.
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