English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Transport, Law
conveyancecon‧vey‧ance /kənˈveɪəns/ noun  1 [countable] formalTT a vehicle Wheeled conveyances of any kind are not allowed in the park.2 [uncountable] formalTAKE/BRING when you take something from one place to another the conveyance of goods3 [uncountable] when you communicate or express something, with or without words Facial expressions are part of the conveyance of meaning.4 [countable]SCL law a legal document that gives land, property etc to one person from another
Examples from the Corpus
conveyanceFamiliarity with two basic property documents - a lease and a conveyance - is very useful.It is a conveyance of dreams: chrome, tail fins, pale blue bodywork.In 1987, there were 1.96 million conveyances worth £103 billion.Joe was one of the most outrageous of the gamblers, not least of all in his choice of conveyance.Thus, transhipment prohibitions in relation to multi-modal or inter-modal means of conveyance amount to impossible conditions.The company relies on trains for the conveyance of goods.For the conveyance of wounded men in ambulance trains, refugees, and prisoners of war, 13,318 special trains were provided.In practice most mortgagees require to join in the conveyance.All these are a part of the conveyance of meaning.No wheeled conveyances of any kind are allowed in the park.
From Longman Business Dictionaryconveyancecon‧vey‧ance /kənˈveɪəns/ nounLAW1[countable] a document that officially states that land or property has passed from one person to anotherthe drafting of a legal document such as a will or a conveyance2[countable, uncountable] when land or property that was owned by one person becomes the property of another person, or the legal process involved in doing thisthe conveyance of a legal estate to new trustees
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