English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Industry
warehouseware‧house /ˈweəhaʊs $ ˈwer-/ ●●○ noun [countable]  TIKEEP/STOREa large building for storing large quantities of goods
Examples from the Corpus
warehouseThe £5,500 creation is currently in mothballs in a warehouse in downtown Los Angeles.It will be years before I catalogue her paintings in a warehouse room.It has the charm of a warehouse and the coziness of an airplane hangar.Kittiwakes, seagulls that normally nest on cliffs, are now installed as regular guests on a warehouse ledge.In fact, the Brandon Vale airport had all the charm and credibility of a foreclosed and abandoned warehouse.Prices rose in April 1990, but fell again in May to £1,573 after an upsurge in warehouse copper stocks.Recently a new S80 large fork lift has been supplied to the warehouse.So, too, do those people in towns who have the misfortune to live near the wrong warehouse.
From Longman Business Dictionarywarehouseware‧house /ˈweəhaʊsˈwer-/ noun [countable]COMMERCE a large building used for storing goods in large quantitiesThe unit will add 14 warehouses to its current distribution centers.warehouse verb [transitive]We are studying the systems we use to warehouse and deliver our products.warehousing noun [uncountable]They take on such tasks as warehousing, inventory management, labeling, and packaging. bonded warehouse data warehouse distribution warehouse