obsolete form of travel
(intransitive) To be on a journey, often for pleasure or business and with luggage; to go from one place to another.
I like to travel.
obsolete form of travail
(intransitive) To pass from here to there; to move or transmit; to go from one place to another.
Soundwaves can travel through water.
archaic form of travel
To move illegally by walking or running without dribbling the ball.
(transitive) To travel throughout (a place).
I’ve travelled the world.
(transitive) To force to journey.
(obsolete) To labour; to travail.
The act of traveling.
travel to Spain
A series of journeys.
An account of one's travels.
I’m off on my travels around France again.
The activity or traffic along a route or through a given point.
The working motion of a piece of machinery; the length of a mechanical stroke.
There was a lot of travel in the handle, because the tool was out of adjustment.
My drill press has a travel of only 1.5 inches.
(obsolete) Labour; parturition; travail.
the act of going from one place to another;
he enjoyed selling but he hated the travel
a movement through space that changes the location of something
change location; move, travel, or proceed;
How fast does your new car go?
We travelled from Rome to Naples by bus
The policemen went from door to door looking for the suspect
The soldiers moved towards the city in an attempt to take it before night fell
undertake a journey or trip
make a trip for pleasure
travel upon or across;
travel the oceans
undergo transportation as in a vehicle;
We travelled North on Rte. 508
travel from place to place, as for the purpose of finding work, preaching, or acting as a judge