Travel vs Camp - What's the difference?
As a verb travel
is to be on a journey, often for pleasure or business and with luggage; to go from one place to another.
As a noun travel
is the act of traveling.
As an initialism camp is
Other Comparisons: What's the difference?
To be on a journey, often for pleasure or business and with luggage; to go from one place to another.
To pass from here to there; to move or transmit; to go from one place to another.
- I like to travel .
(basketball) To move illegally by walking or running without dribbling the ball.
To travel throughout (a place).
- Soundwaves can travel through water.
To force to journey.
- I’ve travelled the world.
(obsolete) To labour; to travail.
- They shall not be travelled forth of their own franchises.
* fare, journey
* (l), (l)
The act of traveling.
- space travel
(p) A series of journeys.
(p) An account of one's travels.
- travel to Spain
The activity or traffic along a route or through a given point.
The working motion of a piece of machinery; the length of a mechanical stroke.
- I’m off on my travels around France again.
- There was a lot of travel in the handle, because the tool was out of adjustment.
(obsolete) Labour; parturition; travail.
- My drill press has a travel of only 1.5 inches.
* (act of travelling) journey, passage, tour, trip
* (activity or traffic along a route or through a given point) traffic
* (working motion of a piece of machinery) stroke, movement, progression
* travel bug
* active travel
From (etyl) .
The verb is from (etyl) (m), from (etyl) (m), .
(label) Conflict; battle.
An outdoor place acting as temporary accommodation in tents or other temporary structures.
An organised event, often taking place in tents or temporary accommodation.
A base of a military group, not necessarily temporary.
A single hut or shelter.
The company or body of persons encamped.
- a hunter's camp
A group of people with the same strong ideals or political leanings.
(informal) A summer camp.
(agriculture) A mound of earth in which potatoes and other vegetables are stored for protection against frost; called also burrow and pie.
(UK, obsolete) An ancient game of football, played in some parts of England.
- The camp broke up with the confusion of a flight.
To fight; contend in battle or in any kind of contest; to strive with others in doing anything; compete.
To wrangle; argue.
To live in a tent or similar temporary accommodation.
To set up a camp.
To afford rest or lodging for.
- We're planning to camp in the field until Sunday.
(video games) To stay in an advantageous location in a video game, such as next to a power-up's spawning point or in order to guard an area.
- Had our great palace the capacity / To camp this host, we all would sup together.
- The easiest way to win on this map is to camp the double damage.
- Go and camp the flag for the win.
of or related to a camp
* camp site, campsite
* campstead, campsteading
* concentration camp
* death camp
* extermination camp
* fat camp
* spawn camping
* summer camp
Believed to be from Polari, otherwise obscure.
[listed in the Oxford English Dictionary'', second edition (1989)] Suggested origins include the 17th century French word ''camper'', 'to put oneself in a pose', [Douglas Harper, ] an assumed dialectal English word ''camp'' or ''kemp'' meaning 'rough' or 'uncouth' and a derivation from ''camp'' (n.)
"camp (adj.)"] in: ''Etymonline.com - Online Etymology Dictionary'', 2001ff
[Micheal Quinion, [http://www.worldwidewords.org/qa/qa-cam1.htm "Camp" in: ''World Wide Words , 2003]
An affected]], [[exaggerate, exaggerated or intentionally tasteless style.
Theatrical; making exaggerated gestures.
(of a, man) Ostentatiously effeminate.
Intentionally tasteless or vulgar, self-parodying.
* camp it up