[ UK /tˈæksi/ ]
[ US /ˈtæksi/ ]
NOUN
  1. a car driven by a person whose job is to take passengers where they want to go in exchange for money
VERB
  1. ride in a taxicab
  2. travel slowly
    The plane taxied down the runway
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How To Use taxi In A Sentence

  • The guest got very drunk so they bundled him into a taxi and sent him home.
  • It was taxing to repeat the performance, and took nearly twice as long to finish drawing the sigils and runes.
  • There were old people coming to her premises by car who were not able to park outside her shop because of the taxi ranks.
  • Instead, go to the departure area of the airport and pick up a taxi that has just dropped somebody. Times, Sunday Times
  • The taxi driver reported it to the club. Times, Sunday Times
  • In Belgium, 2,500 truckers, taxi drivers and tour bus operators staged a protest on Sunday in Brussels.
  • Where my taxi driver and dhobi would have peace, their leaders see advantage in strife - where and when does India reach the tipping point and choose its path? Shahnaz Taplin-Chinoy: The Ecstasy and Agony of India -- From the Political to the Tribal
  • Phyllotaxis, which need not be entered into fully here; but in order the better to estimate the teratological changes which take place, it may be well to allude to the following circumstances relating to the alternation of parts. Vegetable Teratology An Account of the Principal Deviations from the Usual Construction of Plants
  • There's a lot of ballyhoo involved in getting a taxi in this country.
  • The ferries, warships, water taxis, huge container vessels, yachts and fishing tinnies ply with impunity one of the greatest anchorages and working harbours in the world.
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