verb (used with object), com·mut·ed, com·mut·ing.
verb (used without object), com·mut·ed, com·mut·ing.
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Origin of commute
OTHER WORDS FROM commuteun·com·mut·ed, adjective
Words nearby commute
Example sentences 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