- 1Transport or carry to a place: pipes were laid to convey water to the houseMore example sentences
- Since then he has brought his own mode of transport and conveyed anyone that was at a specified location at an appointed time.
- Flow to the downstream channel is conveyed by a principal spillway-usually a pipe - through the reservoir.
- Tractors cannot be used on land to convey fodder to feeding sites and farmers have to carry in hay or silage on their backs.
- 1.1Make (an idea, impression, or feeling) known or understandable to someone: the real virtues and diversity of America had never been conveyed in the movies it’s impossible to convey how lost I feltMore example sentences
project, exude, emit, emanate
- As the name indicates, the movie also conveys feelings of nostalgia and the pangs of lost love.
- They could perfectly understand its conveying an impression of hypocrisy on the paper's part.
- By their regular performance, the words are remembered from one generation to the next, and they convey beliefs and ideas from the distant past.
- 1.2Communicate (a message or information): Mr. Harvey and his daughter have asked me to convey their very kind regardsMore example sentences
- But the real heart of most advertising messages conveys information or communicates a feeling about the product or service being advertised.
- The message is conveyed, but no information is received back until a reply arrives.
- Verbal language is commonly used to communicate, to convey a message and to criticize.
- 1.3 Law Transfer the title to (property).More example sentences
- Their instructions were that they had let him have the deeds of the property but they had not conveyed the property to him.
- Is it right that a lawyer is retained to convey a property and their client ends up with nothing?
- The property was conveyed to the father, but it was agreed that if the son and his wife paid all the mortgage instalments he would then convey the property to them.
- More example sentences
- The better-heeled folk prefer to use slowly and painstakingly the knife and fork to cut up the spicy stuff into chewable and more importantly, easily conveyable pieces.
- In the Theaetetus, Plato uses the point that knowledge is conveyable, and also the point that knowledge requires first-hand experience of one's own.
- There is no doubt that they actually did exist, and it is accepted - there is no issue between us that the lots do exist and they are conveyable in that form.
Middle English (in the sense 'escort'; compare with convoy): from Old French conveier, from medieval Latin conviare, from con- 'together' + Latin via 'way'.