trainload

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train·load

 (trān′lōd′)
n.
The number of occupants or the amount of material that a passenger or freight train can hold.

trainload

(ˈtreɪnˌləʊd)
n
the quantity of people or cargo sufficient to fill a train
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.trainload - quantity that can be carried by a traintrainload - quantity that can be carried by a train
load, loading - a quantity that can be processed or transported at one time; "the system broke down under excessive loads"
References in classic literature ?
And meantime trainloads of supplies were coming in for their accommodation, including beer and whisky, so that they might not be tempted to go outside.
It is less than two miles by road from Cameron Bridge to the major bottling plant at Leven -- creating the opportunity for up to two trainloads a day conveying finished product to Grangemouth, for onward rail and sea connections to domestic, deep sea and European markets.
This led to two trainloads of passengers being on the platform at the same time, before passengers for the Rosehill service were moved to another platform.
Meanwhile we are handing trainloads of money to anybody who wants it.
"On Tyneside, Stella North in Newburn, Stella South near Blaydon, and Dunston power stations continued to receive trainloads of coal pulled by engines working out of sheds at Blyth, Tyne Dock and Sunderland right up until the very last day of steam on September 9, 1967."
Remember that the guy was talking about 'protecting India', while trainloads of Muslims, dead and alive, were pouring into Pakistan from India.
Prosecutors said Groening -- who did not kill anyone himself while working at Auschwitz -- had helped support the regime responsible for mass murder by sorting bank notes seized from trainloads of arriving Jews.
Fans are expected to arrive through 400 inbound flights, 1,250 bus journeys and domestic trainloads of 60,000 passengers.
The Companys team of 650 people operates over 1,000 trainloads a week, moving 15% of UKs rail freight.
Trainloads of trash arrived, including sewage sludge from New York City and garbage from New Jersey.
A steady convoy of trucks takes the container loads from the rail sidings below, bringing in an astonishing 7,500 tons of garbage (two full trainloads) every day.
With residents raising alarm about the Covanta garbage incinerator, economic development officials and the Chamber of Commerce mounted a PR campaign to defend Covanta's planned expansion of the site, which would bring trainloads of garbage in to be burned.