Smerk

Related to Smerk: Afront
n. & v.1.See Smirk.
a.1.Smart; jaunty; spruce. See Smirk, a.
So smerk, so smooth, his pricked ears.
- Spenser.
References in periodicals archive ?
Early American urban logistics research focused heavily on urban transportation and resulted primarily from federally funded projects examining mass transportation structures and equipment (Reuss 1965; Smerk 1965), with later efforts focusing on transportation management and urban goods movement (McDermott 1980).
Smerk, Urban Mass Transportation: A Dozen Years of Federal Policy, Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1974, pp.
The bus system is the transportation system that uses buses that may have a range of passenger capacities and performance characteristics, and may operate on fixed routes with fixed schedules, or may be flexibly routed (Smerk, 1974).
Smerk, of the more than 1,000 transit properties in 1948, only 36 were publicly owned.
In turn, this information is also passed on to our main instructor, Thomas Smerk, who incorporates these concepts into real-world projects for class sessions.
The cleric Smerk attempts to woo the heroine Isabella who reminds him of his lowly status:
Professor George Smerk of Indiana University has chronicled this program over the years, and this book is his latest effort to explore, probe, examine, and analyze the program's evolution.
As George Smerk notes, in the 1980s many scholars (like other Americans) had tired of cities and their problems (p.
American and British street railways have been dealt with in similar ways by historians including Warner, Cheape, Ward, McKay, Taylor and Smerk. (12)
This book is an additional volume to the Indiana University Press series of Railroads Past and Present edited by Grant along with Professor George Smerk. Although a historical record of RDC, this book is organized into several vignettes, telling of several abortive attempts to purchase spinoffs from the US class I network--interesting because they follow the history of each railroad to set the stage for RDC's investment efforts.
The Intermodal Surface Transportation Efficiency Act (ISTEA) of 1991 ushered in a new era in transportation service planning (Smerk 1992).
Smerk, EM-AST&L Professor of Transportation Indiana University Bloomington, Indiana 47408-3891