from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Chiefly British A streetcar line.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The rails that a tram runs on
- n. (UK) Either of the two pairs of sidelines marked on a tennis court which mark the outside of the singles and doubles playing areas
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the track on which trams or streetcars run
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He said a "tramline" scar 5cm long and 6mm wide was found on
Dublin's Luas tramline will soon be extended to Carrickmines from the city center, which Mr. Maslanka hopes will add value to his new home.
Once a rusting wreck, it boasts a cleaned-up riverfront and a high-tech tramline along its once-derelict railroad tracks.
The game finishes when a poor Murray backhand lands about a metre outside the tramline.
Hajek deals with it expertly, pulling off an exquisite sliced forehand volley that skipped away off the intersection of service box and inner tramline to leave Murray without a prayer of retrieving it.
By the time he arrived in a blacked-out motorcade, and was hustled in through the bookshop doors under an umbrella and past the three-for-two offers, O'Connell Street and Dublin's main tramline had been shut all morning.
Re point 4 - if even folk who are against the tramline think it must nonetheless be built (e.g. you) then support must be pretty high.
Of course Edinburgh council want to stall it - they're up to their eyes in debt and court cases in connection with their tramline.
Last July, an angry Palestinian hijacked a bulldozer working near the tramline on Jaffa Road.
Forest once reached from the foothills of the Tararua Ranges to the dunes, but it was cleared by 1880, within 20 years of a tramline reaching the area.
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