verb (used with object), com·mut·ed, com·mut·ing.
verb (used without object), com·mut·ed, com·mut·ing.
Origin of commute
Related formsun·com·mut·ed, adjective
Examples from the Web for commute
Stephanie lives in the Bronx and works in Manhattan, a commute that should take 45 minutes.
He will spend the rest of his commute sedentary, and she upright.
“I take like three, three-and-a-half hours out of the day just to commute back-and-forth,” he said.
The first time I saw someone on my morning commute reading a copy.He’s Got a Ticket to Write, or How a Late Train Produced a Novel|Dominic Utton|April 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The lead-in for traffic is a cheery: “Now a look at your morning commute.”Music Criticism Has Degenerated Into Lifestyle Reporting|Ted Gioia|March 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At the same time, he held out very little hope that anything could be done to commute the sentence.The Great War As I Saw It|Frederick George Scott
The king, in his inexhaustible clemency, has deigned to commute his penalty to that of penal servitude for life.Les Misrables|Victor Hugo
Morning and evening trains take only forty minutes, and it won't hurt Jack to commute for the weekdays between the two Sundays!Etiquette|Emily Post
A fresh step towards freedom was made by the growing tendency to commute labour-services for money-payments.History of the English People, Volume I (of 8)|John Richard Green
Had the Board refused to commute my sentence after hearing the argument, another attempt could be made later on.Prison Memoirs of an Anarchist|Alexander Berkman