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  1. › wiki › Car-free_urban_areaPedestrian zone - Wikipedia

    Pedestrian zones(also known as auto-free zonesand car-free zones, as pedestrian precinctsin British English,[1]and as pedestrian mallsin the United States and Australia) are areas of a city or town reserved for pedestrian-only use and in which most or all automobile trafficis prohibited.

  2. › wiki › routeroute - Wiktionary

    • English
    • Dutch
    • French
    • Middle English
    • Norman
    • Old French


    1. (Received Pronunciation, Ireland) IPA(key): /ɹuːt/ 2. (General American) IPA(key): /ɹuːt/, /ɹaʊt/ 3. (General Australian) IPA(key): /ɹʉːt/ 4. (Canada) IPA(key): /ɹut/ 5. Homophones: root, rute (/ɹuːt/); rout (/ɹaʊt/) 6. Rhymes: -uːt, -aʊt

    Etymology 1

    From Middle English route, borrowed from Old French route, rote (“road, way, path”) (compare modern French route), from Latin (via) rupta (“(road) opened by force”), from rumpere viam"to open up a path".

    Further reading

    1. “route” in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913. 2. “route” in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.


    Borrowed from Middle French route, from Old French route, from Latin rupta (via).


    1. IPA(key): /ˈru.tə/ 2. Hyphenation: rou‧te 3. Rhymes: -utə


    route f (plural routes or routen, diminutive routetje n) 1. route, course, way (particular pathway or direction one travels) 2. road, route


    From Middle French route, from Old French route, rote, from Latin rupta.


    1. IPA(key): /ʁut/ 2. Rhymes: -ut


    route f (plural routes) 1. road(sometimes route like "Route 66") 2. route, way, path

    Etymology 1

    Borrowed from Middle French, Old French route, rote, Anglo-Norman rute (“troop, band”).

    Etymology 2

    From Old English hrutan, "to make a noise; snore" Compare Old Norse or Middle Dutch ruten, ruyten, Old Swedish ruta. For senses 4 and 5 compare Old Icelandic hrjota"to burst, spring forth."

    Etymology 3

    Converted from the noun route. Compare Old French aroter.


    From Old French route, from Latin rupta (via).


    route f (plural routes) 1. (Jersey) road 2. (Jersey, nautical, of a watercraft) course

    Alternative forms

    1. rote


    From Latin rupta.


    route f (oblique plural routes, nominative singular route, nominative plural routes) 1. route (course or way which is traveled or passed)

  3. › wiki › TrafficTraffic - Wikipedia

    Traffic comprises pedestrians, vehicles, ridden or herded animals, trains, and other conveyances that use public ways (roads) for travel and transportation.. Traffic laws govern and regulate traffic, while rules of the road include traffic laws and informal rules that may have developed over time to facilitate the orderly and timely flow of traffic.

  4. › wiki › HighwayHighway - Wikipedia

    In British English, "highway" is primarily a legal term. Everyday use normally implies roads, while the legal use covers any route or path with a public right of access, including footpaths etc. The term has led to several related derived terms, including highway system, highway code, highway patrol and highwayman . Contents 1 Overview

  5. Dec 15, 2014 · This site’s definition of slut or whore seems to be “a woman who has ever had sex before without being married.” I got that from another poster I pressed for a definition. Yes, I am someone who has been sexually active and not married, as are almost all women and men. That the word is used on this site to convey hatred and degrade women ...

  6. The Soo Line Railroad ( reporting mark SOO) is the primary United States railroad subsidiary of the Canadian Pacific Railway (CP), controlled through the Soo Line Corporation, and one of seven U.S. Class I railroads.

  7. The Pacific Electric Railway ( reporting mark PE ), also known as the Red Car system, was a mass transit system in Southern California using streetcars, light rail, and buses.