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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Transport
cargocar‧go /ˈkɑːɡəʊ $ ˈkɑːrɡoʊ/ ●●○ noun (plural cargos or cargoes) [countable, uncountable]  TTthe goods that are being carried in a ship or plane syn freightcargo of A ship carrying a cargo of oil has run aground. a cargo plane
Examples from the Corpus
cargoThe ship was carrying a cargo of oil-drilling equipment.These so-called cargo cults became bizarre, microcosmic societies that survived almost entirely on hopes and dreams that might never be realized.The Department of Transportation classifies the oxygen generators as hazardous materials when carried as company material in cargo compartments.Steel was stronger so boats could be built with thinner plates, making them lighter and so able to carry more cargo.By the March meeting, negotiators will have assessed new cargo preparation costs and additional experiment preparation expenses.He said it contained his own private cargo and that he wanted to unload it himself.During 1991, Bontang exported 197 contracted standard cargoes.Hoffman said the end of the tether draped in the cargo bay was discolored, perhaps charred by burning.In autumn and winter the cargoes were damsons, tomatoes, marrows, cucumbers, apples, and pears.
From Longman Business Dictionarycargocar‧go /ˈkɑːgəʊˈkɑːrgoʊ/ noun (plural cargoes or cargos) [countable, uncountable] TRANSPORTgoods carried on a ship, plane, TRUCK etcWhat was the plane’s cargo?A Swedish cargo boat with some passenger accommodationcargo ofa freighter due to ship a cargo of highly radioactive plutonium from France air cargo bulk cargo containerized cargo deadweight cargo dry cargo general cargo
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