from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- transitive verb To move or carry (goods, for example) from one place to another; convey. synonym: carry.
- transitive verb To cause to feel strong emotion, especially joy; carry away; enrapture.
- transitive verb To send abroad to a penal colony; deport.
- noun The act of transporting; conveyance.
- noun The condition of being transported by emotion; joy or rapture.
- noun A ship or aircraft used to transport troops or military equipment.
- noun A vehicle, such as an aircraft, used to transport passengers, mail, or freight.
- noun The system of transporting passengers or goods in a particular country or area.
- noun The vehicles, such as buses and trains, used in such a system.
- noun A device that moves magnetic tape beyond the recording head, as of a tape recorder.
- noun A deported convict.
from The Century Dictionary.
- To convey from one place to another; transfer.
- To transform; alter.
- To remove from this world; kill: a euphemistic use.
- To carry into banishment, as a criminal to a penal colony; carry beyond seas.
- To carry away by strong emotion, as joy or anger; carry out of one's self; render beside one's self.
- noun Transportation; carriage; conveyance.
- noun Transformation; alteration.
- noun A ship or vessel employed by government for carrying soldiers, warlike stores, or provisions from one place to another, or to convey convicts to the place of their destination.
- noun A convict transported or sentenced to exile.
- noun Vehement emotion; passion; rapture; ecstasy.
- noun Means of transportation; animals and vehicles used in transportation.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun Transportation; carriage; conveyance.
- noun A vessel employed for transporting, especially for carrying soldiers, warlike stores, or provisions, from one place to another, or to convey convicts to their destination; -- called also
transport ship, transport vessel.
- noun Vehement emotion; passion; ecstasy; rapture.
- noun A convict transported, or sentenced to exile.
- transitive verb To carry or bear from one place to another; to remove; to convey
- transitive verb To carry, or cause to be carried, into banishment, as a criminal; to banish.
- transitive verb To carry away with vehement emotion, as joy, sorrow, complacency, anger, etc.; to ravish with pleasure or ecstasy.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb To
changethe locationor placeof.
- verb historical To
deportto a penal colony.
- verb figuratively To
move(someone) to strong emotion; to carry away.
- noun An act of
- noun The state of being
transportedby emotion; rapture.
- noun A
vehicleused to transport ( passengers, freight, troopsetc.)
- noun Canada A
- noun The
systemof transporting passengers, etc. in a particular region; the vehicles used in such a system.
- noun A
devicethat moves recording tapeacross the read/ write headsof a tape recorderor video recorder etc.
- noun historical A deported
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun the act of moving something from one location to another
- verb transport commercially
- noun a state of being carried away by overwhelming emotion
- noun the commercial enterprise of moving goods and materials
- verb move while supporting, either in a vehicle or in one's hands or on one's body
- verb send from one person or place to another
- noun a mechanism that transports magnetic tape across the read/write heads of a tape playback/recorder
- verb hold spellbound
- noun something that serves as a means of transportation
- verb move something or somebody around; usually over long distances
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
This transport is also something the railroad has no competition!.
For all the housewives of the years before 1950, modern conveniences would likely seem the ultimate optimistic convenience, and long-distance modern transport is definitely far better and more optimistic than sailing ships and horse-drawn wagons.
Even if the price Walmart pays for local produce is slightly higher than what it would pay large growers, savings in transport and the ability to order smaller quantities at a time can make up the difference.
The broad array of lysosomal storage diseases and peroxisomal disorders are presented along with the defects in transport, vitamin cofactor and metal metabolism.
The lunar lander resembles the 'Eagle' transport from the series Space 1999.
The gallery is borrowing the massive transport from the Mariner's Museum in Newport News, Va.
Next Spring, it's La Dolce D.C. Jacqueline Trescott 2010
Ergo — public transport is a bad goal, and should only be applied in places where the pop density is adequate to make personal transport much less effective.
Congestion pricing, which could address crowded freeways while funding better urban transport, is a good place to start.
Compare to the effect and equal investment in transport safety would have had.
A distinct argument for shifting rapidly to primarily electric forms of transport is that the oil is fortunately running out.