From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdowntowndown‧town /ˌdaʊnˈtaʊn◂/ ●●●S3W3 adverbTOWNto or in the centre or main business area of a town or city → uptownI have to go downtown later. —downtown adjective [only before noun]downtown restaurantsShe works for a law firm in downtown Miami.
Examples from the Corpus
downtown• She lives in a really beautifulapartmentdowntown.• Stacy works downtown.• The fear of travelingsolo was softened after landing at Heathrow and squeezing through the crowds to catch an Airbus headed downtown.• There are cafes at the beach, trendyrestaurants in the Gaslamp area downtown.• We heard about your meeting downtown, and how you walked to the station, and how tired you were.• A lot of people have family out of the area or have business dealingsdowntown and traffic is impossible.• This was invariably followed by a session of late-nightjazz at Ali's Alleydowntown in Greenwich Village.• I have to go downtown later.• So after you heard from Borden you came downtown looking for me.go downtown• Taking her pocketbook from the closet, she said goodbye to Benjy and told him she was going downtown.• Which is how I went downtown.• Yeah it goes downtown a lot of places.• From there, you go downtown, then to Colonia Cacho.• He say he was going downtown to see about his socialsecurity.From Longman Business Dictionarydowntowndown‧town /ˌdaʊnˈtaʊn◂/ adjective [only before a noun] American EnglishPROPERTYthe downtown area of a city is the main business district where many shops and offices are locatedWe have about 100 personnel in our downtown San Diego office. —downtown adverbI went downtown to open up the store.