point-to-point love

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • This procedure is called point-to-point broadcasting and involved reserved frequencies.

    DAY OF DECEIT

  • This procedure is called point-to-point broadcasting and involved reserved frequencies.

    DAY OF DECEIT

  • This procedure is called point-to-point broadcasting and involved reserved frequencies.

    DAY OF DECEIT

  • This procedure is called point-to-point broadcasting and involved reserved frequencies.

    DAY OF DECEIT

  • To some observers there seemed something unpleasantly appropriate about the fact that his recreational passion at Sagamore Hill that summer of 1903 was the so-called point-to-point “obstacle walk,” the one rule, the only rule, being that the participant must go up and over, or through, every obstacle, never around it.

    The Path Between the Seas

  • To some observers there seemed something unpleasantly appropriate about the fact that his recreational passion at Sagamore Hill that summer of 1903 was the so-called point-to-point “obstacle walk,” the one rule, the only rule, being that the participant must go up and over, or through, every obstacle, never around it.

    The Path Between the Seas

  • Boeing contends long-haul air travel will splinter into more direct routes, rather than people having to change planes at hubs, a system known as point-to-point travel.

    The Full Feed from HuffingtonPost.com

  • Unlike other large airlines, Dallas-based Southwest's network is so-called point-to-point routes, meaning it doesn't rely on small planes to collect passengers at regional airports and funnel them into hubs for mainline flights on larger jets.

    BusinessWeek.com -- Top News

  • They said we should not overestimate the Southwest point-to-point model for airlines.

    The Airline Union Game, Arnold Kling | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • Given the economics point-to-point is more efficient only in about 30% of existing routes, leaving hub-and-spoke still the dominant way to travel.

    The Airline Union Game, Arnold Kling | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

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