A wheel attached to a pole, used for collecting current from an overhead electric wire to drive a streetcar or trolley bus
A large metal basket or frame on wheels, resembling a shopping cart and used for transporting luggage at an airport or railroad station; a luggage cart
A shopping cart
A small table on wheels or casters, typically used to convey food and drink
A low truck, usually without sides or ends, running on a railroad or a track in a factory
streetcar: a wheeled vehicle that runs on rails and is propelled by electricity
Among horse-drawn vehicles, a trolley was a goods vehicle with a platform body with four small wheels of equal size, mounted underneath it, the front two on a turntable undercarriage. The wheels were rather larger and the deck proportionately higher than those of a lorry. ...
A tram, tramcar (British English), streetcar or trolley car (American English) is a railborne vehicle which - at least in parts of its route - runs on tracks in streets. ...
Trolley is an island platformed UTA TRAX light rail station in Salt Lake City, Utah, United States. The station was opened on December 15, 2001, and is operated by the Utah Transit Authority. ...
A cart or shopping cart; A hand truck; A soapbox car; A gurney; A single-pole device for collecting electrical current from an overhead electical line usually for a streetcar; A streetcar or a system of streetcars; A light rail system or a train on such a system; To bring to by trolley; To ...
(Trolleys) A transit mode comprised of electric rubber-tired passenger vehicles, manually steered and operating singly on city streets. Vehicles are propelled by a motor drawing current through overhead wires via trolleys, from a central power source not onboard the vehicle.
The unit carrying the hoisting mechanism.
Traveling block used in a skyline (24).
A two wheeled device used to aid the carrying of a golf bag around the course.
a runaway trolley is heading toward five people on the track ahead, who cannot get out of the way; it cannot be stopped, but there is a switch you could flip that would divert it onto a side track containing only one person;
A stand, with wheels, for transporting golf bags. Can be electric.
antique old fashioned vehicles designed to create positive feelings with passengers and photo opportunities. ...
This is the British term for the shopping carts one uses at a grocery store. In many cases, British Internet retailers use the term “shopping trolley” instead of “shopping cart” on their websites, although much of the software used to power such websites is coded in America, so this might not ...
The LNWR commonly referred to a Well Wagon as a ‘trolley’ and a ‘low trolley’ was the type of vehicle in general use and the various specialised sorts of ‘trolley’ which appear in the stock list are Well Wagons adapted for their particular purpose — e.g. ...
n. A small wheeled cart used to move a great deal of objects or heavy items. (Trolley most often means a type of streetcar in American English.)
n. A trolley is the device in which you put your shopping while going around the supermarket. Americans call it a shopping cart, which sounds a lot more fun.
n. 1. Cart, as in a shopping cart or tea trolley.
shopping cart. In both the U.S. and Australia, trolley is used to describe any number of devices that move about on wheels. However, in the U.S. ...
A small flanged wheel arranged to run upon a wire or rod.
Dual 1 1/8" (28mm) nylon wheels spaced to ride in track. The trolleys support the full weight of the curtain.
Self-propelled, electric passenger cars that typically ran on city streets, rather than between cities and towns, like Interurbans did.
Saddle Height (TS): On a Free Standing Bridge Crane, this is the height from the top of the saddle of the hoist trolley (the clevis pin from which the hoist is actually hung) to the floor.
apple box on a plank, with pram wheels attached, and a rope for steering. Wooden brakes.
yes you guessed it... used in the verb sense of fornicating, rather than the oath expletive form (according to Cassell's this also gave rise round 1910 to the naval slang expression of 'trolley-oggling' referring to voyeurism - see also 'off your trolley')