travelling


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trav·el

 (trăv′əl)
v. trav·eled, trav·el·ing, trav·els or trav·elled or trav·el·ling
v.intr.
1.
a. To go from one place to another, as on a trip; journey.
b. To go from place to place as a salesperson or agent.
2.
a. To move or pass, as from one person to another: Reports of the king's death traveled from village to village.
b. To be transmitted, as light or sound: the speed at which sound travels through water.
c. To move along a course, as a phonograph needle in the groove of a record.
d. Informal To move swiftly: This car can really travel.
3. To go about in the company of a particular group; associate: travels in wealthy circles.
4. To admit of being transported without loss of quality; Some wines travel poorly.
5. Basketball To move illegally while holding the ball, usually by taking more than two steps between dribbles or by moving a foot that has been established as a pivot.
v.tr.
To pass or journey over or through; traverse: travel the roads of Europe.
n.
1. The act or process of traveling from one place to another: With the railroad, travel between cities became swift.
2. travels
a. A series of journeys: her travels in Africa.
b. An account of one's journeys.
3. The activity or business of arranging trips or providing services for travelers: She works in travel.
4.
a. Movement or passage: the travel of the planets around the sun.
b. The motion of a piece of machinery, especially of a reciprocating part; stroke.
c. The length of a mechanical stroke.

[Middle English travelen, alteration of travailen, to toil, from Old French travailler; see travail.]

travelling

(ˈtrævəlɪŋ) or

traveling

n
a. the activity of moving or journeying from one place to another, esp to places far from home
b. (as modifier): a travelling bag.
adj
journeying around an area or country to perform, work, or be seen or used in different places
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.travelling - the act of going from one place to anothertravelling - the act of going from one place to another; "he enjoyed selling but he hated the travel"
movement, move, motion - the act of changing location from one place to another; "police controlled the motion of the crowd"; "the movement of people from the farms to the cities"; "his move put him directly in my path"
walk - the act of walking somewhere; "he took a walk after lunch"
circumnavigation - traveling around something (by ship or plane); "Magellan's circumnavigation of the earth proved that it is a globe"
peregrination - traveling or wandering around
traversal, traverse - travel across
roving, vagabondage, wandering - travelling about without any clear destination; "she followed him in his wanderings and looked after him"
wayfaring - traveling (especially on foot)
crossing - traveling across
driving - the act of controlling and steering the movement of a vehicle or animal
horseback riding, riding - travel by being carried on horseback
air travel, aviation, air - travel via aircraft; "air travel involves too much waiting in airports"; "if you've time to spare go by air"
journey, journeying - the act of traveling from one place to another
stage, leg - a section or portion of a journey or course; "then we embarked on the second stage of our Caribbean cruise"
staging - travel by stagecoach
on the road, on tour - travelling about; "they took the show on the road"; "they lost all their games on the road"
junketing - taking an excursion for pleasure
water travel, seafaring - travel by water
commutation, commuting - the travel of a commuter

travelling

Translations
cestování
det at rejse
matkailu
putovanje
旅行
여행
popotna torbapotni stroškipotovanje
resande
การเดินทาง
sự du lịch

travelling

traveling (US) [ˈtrævlɪŋ]
A. ADJ [circus] → ambulante; [exhibition] → itinerante
B. N I've always loved travellingsiempre me ha encantado viajar, siempre me han encantado los viajes
he had done a bit of travelling in Europehabía viajado un poco por Europa
C. CPD travelling bag Nbolso m de viaje
travelling companion Ncompañero/a m/f de viaje
travelling expenses NPLgastos mpl de viaje, gastos mpl de desplazamiento
travelling salesman Nviajante mf (de comercio), representante mf

travelling

[ˈtrævəlɪŋ] (British) traveling (US)
nvoyages mpl
I love travelling → J'adore les voyages.
two hours' travelling → deux heures de trajet
adj
[circus, exhibition] → ambulant(e)
modif
[bag, clock] → de voyage travelling expensestravelling expenses nplfrais mpl de déplacementtravelling salesman (British) traveling salesman (US) n (British)voyageur m de commerce, VRP m

travelling

, (US) traveling
nReisen nt; I hate travellingich reise sehr ungern, ich hasse das Reisen

travelling

, (US) traveling:
travelling bag
nReisetasche f
travelling circus
nWanderzirkus m
travelling clock
nReisewecker m
travelling crane
nLauf- or Rollkran m
travelling exhibition
nWanderausstellung f
travelling expenses
plReisekosten pl; (on business) → Reisespesen pl
travelling people
travelling rug
nReisedecke f
travelling salesman
nVertreter m, → Handelsreisende(r) m
travelling scholarship
nAuslandsstipendium nt
travelling theatre
nWandertheater nt, → Tourneetheater nt

travelling

traveling (Am) [ˈtrævlɪŋ]
1. adj (circus, exhibition) → itinerante; (expenses, allowance) → di viaggio; (bag, rug, clock) → da viaggio
2. nviaggi mpl

travelling

سَفَر cestování det at rejse Reisen ταξίδι viaje matkailu voyage putovanje viaggio 旅行 여행 reizen reising podróżowanie viagem путешествие resande การเดินทาง seyahat etme sự du lịch 旅行
References in classic literature ?
As for the acquaintance, which is to be sought in travel; that which is most of all profitable, is acquaintance with the secretaries and employed men of ambassadors: for so in travelling in one country, he shall suck the experience of many.
If it is travelling through time fifty times or a hundred times faster than we are, if it gets through a minute while we get through a second, the impression it creates will of course be only one-fiftieth or one-hundredth of what it would make if it were not travelling in time.
The two parties proceeded three full miles together before any one offered again to open their mouths; when our heroine, having pretty well got the better of her fear (but yet being somewhat surprized that the other still continued to attend her, as she pursued no great road, and had already passed through several turnings), accosted the strange lady in a most obliging tone, and said, "She was very happy to find they were both travelling the same way.