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commute between (places)

To make a routine trip between one's home and one's place of work or school. Until you relocate, you'll have to commute between Philadelphia and Manhattan every day.
See also: commute

commute from (some place)

To make a routine trip to one's place of work or school from another location (often where one lives). Until you relocate to Manhattan, you'll have to commute from Philadelphia for work.
See also: commute

commute (something) into (something)

1. To make a routine trip (typically into a city) to one's place of work or school. Until I relocate, I'll have to commute into Manhattan for work every day.
2. To change or transform something into something else. I doubt that the judge will commute that sentence into a lesser punishment.
See also: commute

commute between places

to travel between the place where one works and the place where one lives. I have to commute between Chicago and Detroit every week. Mary has commuted between New York City and New Jersey for years.
See also: commute, place

commute from some place

to travel to work from some place. I commute from way out in the country. Betty commutes from only a few miles away and will be here very soon.
See also: commute, place

commute something into something

to change something into something. No one, as it turns out, can commute lead into gold. I had hoped to commute this argument into a sensible discussion, but it is hopeless.
See also: commute
References in periodicals archive ?
31 (ANI): Turns out, people fantasize more about short commute than sex in the city of London.
Women's job satisfaction is reduced more by longer commute times than that of men's.
That said, it's alarming to learn that many in Birmingham could be losing days - even weeks - each year to their commute.
Managing your commute in the interests of work and a balanced life is in order.
A tough commute into work can put employees in a bad mood from the time they arrive, while an enjoyable commute can have a positive effect that lasts all day long.
Thus, while studies, including ones by Gallup, find that long commutes are associated with poorer wellbeing, such issues are a bigger problem for employees who are not engaged or are actively disengaged.
Approximately 530,000 people are employed at worksites in Washington that participate in commute trip reduction programs.
Sy Cohn, a Claremont-based driving therapist, said those who intentionally shoulder long commutes generally lead less-conventional lives and don't see the world -- or lengthy commutes -- in rigid terms of good vs.
Likewise, we are told the average commute time in the New York City metropolitan area without controlling for distance.
In the process, commutes of more than 60 minutes and "extreme" commutes of more than 90 minutes have become more common.
If benefits from housing were what we were after, should the person living in A (and enjoying 1200 in housing benefits) not be taxed more than the taxpayer in our previous example, who commutes from A (with housing benefits of 1000 and commuting expenses of 300)?
Blumenauer seems to say he opposes my proposal because in an emergency (and presumably during everyday commutes as well) the well-off residents with cars might more likely be stuck in traffic if poorer families are also on the road.
Executives at the top of the pay scale have much longer commutes than the majority of U.
He commutes daily from Baltimore, where he tells us he is perpetually rehabilitating his Victorian row house.
In December 1997, the Georgia governor's office issued an executive order requiring all state agencies to reduce single-occupancy vehicle commutes by at least 20% on days when NAAQS is expected to be exceeded.