haul vs haulage what difference

what is difference between haul and haulage

English

Etymology

From Middle English hālen, hailen, haulen, halien (to drag, pull; to draw up), from Old French haler (to haul, pull), from Frankish *halōn (to drag, fetch, haul) or Middle Dutch halen (to drag, fetch, haul), possibly merging with Old English *halian (to haul, drag); all from Proto-Germanic *halōną, *halēną, *hulōną (to call, fetch, summon), from Proto-Indo-European *kelh₁- (to call, cry, summon). The noun is derived from the verb.

Pronunciation

  • (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /hɔːl/
  • (General American) IPA(key): /hɔl/
  • (cotcaught merger) IPA(key): /hɑl/
  • Rhymes: -ɔːl
  • Homophone: hall

Verb

haul (third-person singular simple present hauls, present participle hauling, simple past and past participle hauled)

  1. (transitive) To transport by drawing or pulling, as with horses or oxen, or a motor vehicle.
  2. (transitive) To draw or pull something heavy.
  3. (transitive) To carry or transport something, with a connotation that the item is heavy or otherwise difficult to move.
  4. (transitive, figuratively) To drag, to pull, to tug.
  5. (transitive, figuratively) Followed by up: to summon to be disciplined or held answerable for something.
  6. (intransitive) To pull apart, as oxen sometimes do when yoked.
  7. (transitive, intransitive, nautical) To steer (a vessel) closer to the wind.
    Antonym: veer
  8. (intransitive, nautical) Of the wind: to shift fore (more towards the bow).
    Antonym: veer
  9. (intransitive, US, colloquial) To haul ass (go fast).

Derived terms

Related terms

  • hale (verb)

Translations

Noun

haul (plural hauls)

  1. An act of hauling or pulling, particularly with force; a (violent) pull or tug.
  2. The distance over which something is hauled or transported, especially if long.
  3. An amount of something that has been taken, especially of fish, illegal loot, or items purchased on a shopping trip.
  4. This term needs a definition. Please help out and add a definition, then remove the text {{rfdef}}.
  5. (Internet) Short for haul video (video posted on the Internet consisting of someone showing and talking about recently purchased items).
  6. (ropemaking) A bundle of many threads to be tarred.

Synonyms

  • (amount of illegal loot taken): see Thesaurus:booty

Derived terms

Translations

References

Anagrams

  • hula

Luxembourgish

Verb

haul

  1. second-person singular imperative of haulen

Middle English

Noun

haul

  1. Alternative form of hayle (hail)

Welsh

Etymology

From Middle Welsh heul, from Proto-Celtic *sāwol (compare Cornish howl, Breton heol; compare also Old Irish súil (eye)), from Proto-Indo-European *sóh₂wl̥.

Pronunciation

  • (North Wales) IPA(key): /haɨ̯l/
  • (South Wales, standard, colloquial) IPA(key): /hai̯l/
    • (South Wales, colloquial) IPA(key): /hɔi̯l/

Noun

haul m (plural heuliau, not mutable)

  1. sun

Derived terms

  • Cysawd yr Haul (Solar System)
  • machlud haul (sunset)
  • heulog (sunny)

See also


Yola

Etymology

From Middle English halle, from Old English heall, from Proto-West Germanic *hallu.

Noun

haul

  1. hall

References

  • Jacob Poole (1867), William Barnes, editor, A Glossary, With some Pieces of Verse, of the old Dialect of the English Colony in the Baronies of Forth and Bargy, County of Wexford, Ireland, London: J. Russell Smith


English

Etymology

haul +‎ -age

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /hɔːlədʒ/
  • (Canada) IPA(key): /ˈhɑlədʒ/

Noun

haulage (countable and uncountable, plural haulages)

  1. The act of hauling.
    • 1919: Sir Ernest Henry Shackleton, South (The Story of Shackleton’s Last Expedition 1914-1917)
      The initial task would be the haulage of stores from Cape Evans to Hut Point, a distance of 13 miles.
  2. The business of transporting goods.
  3. The charge levied for hauling or pulling a ship or boat.

Translations


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