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Traffic

Common misspellings for traffic:

trafiic, traffiic, grafic, taffic, traffis, traffc, triffic, traffice, graffic, trafffic, trafic, traffict, traffiffic, trafrfic, tarffic, trafice, traffick, trafick, traaffic, trefic, trafiic, traffiic, grafic, taffic, traffis, traffc, triffic, traffice, graffic, trafffic, trafic, traffict, traffiffic, trafrfic, tarffic, trafice, traffick, trafick, traaffic, trefic, traffis, traffice, trafick, trefic.

Definition of traffic:

  • To barter.
  • Commerce; trade; amount of traffic; intercourse.
  • To exchange in traffic.
  • To trade; to buy and sell wares.
  • Large trade; goods or persons passing to and fro along a road, railway, or canal.
  • To buy and sell goods; to trade; to carry on commerce; to trade meanly or mercenarily.

Usage examples for traffic

  1. If Your Highness should put an end to this traffic, you would get more from us English." – Travels in the Great Desert of Sahara, in the Years of 1845 and 1846 by James Richardson
  2. He drew nearer and nearer to the traffic, and stood still in the rain listening to it intently. – Red Pottage by Mary Cholmondeley
  3. Seated in a corner by the table, she could tell us what to do without interrupting traffic. – A House Party with the Tucker Twins by Nell Speed
  4. 39. Russia, which had been in possession of the mouths of the Danube since the Treaty of Adrianople, and had undertaken to keep the mouths clear, had allowed the passage to become blocked and had otherwise prevented traffic descending, in order to keep the Black Sea trade in its own hands. – History of Modern Europe 1792-1878 by C. A. Fyffe

Word of the day

“ermine”

An animal much like the weasel, and valued for its snowy white fur; the fur of the crmine, usually studded with black tufts such as tip its tail; the dignity of a judge, whose state robes were adorned with ermine in emblem of purity of administration; a white field with black spots, representing justice symbolically.

An animal of the weasel kind, of a white colour, the fur of which, as being used for the robes of judges, is often employed to denote the office or dignity of a judge; an emblem of purity and of honour without stain.