Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Wagon"

The meaning of "Wagon" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does "Looks like you're off the wagon, huh?" mean?
A: 결심한것을 지키지 못했구나?
작심삼일 이구나?
Q: What does Wagon by wagon, mean?
A: 一台のワゴンずつで...
'Something by something' basically means 'Somethingずつ'
Other examples include: inch by inch, step by step, etc.
Q: What does i am on the wagon. 왜 이렇게 쓰나요? mean?
A: "I am on the wagon" means that the person used to drink alcohol but has decided not to do that for a while. It can also be used for things other than alcohol -- if you used to do something a lot but temporarily stop, you can use I'm on the wagon, but it is usually used for drinking alcohol.
Q: What does welcome wagon mean?
A: Probably just "welcome".

Was it something like this...

"When she comes home I'll roll out the welcome wagon."

?

It just means I will welcome her home.
Q: What does off the wagon mean?
A: No. "Off your rocker" is crazy. "Fall off the wagon" means you were trying not to do something (drinking, eat bad foods), but in the end you did.

Example sentences using "Wagon"

Q: Please show me example sentences with wagon.
A: When the natives attacked the pilgrims drove their wagons into a circle.
Q: Please show me example sentences with wagon .
A: They had to circle the wagons because the Indians were attacking.
Here "circle the wagons" means "create a defensive position".

I want to hitch my wagon to your star.
"Hitch my wagon to" is an idiom that means "align my goals with".

This wagon has a broken wheel.
This is a literal wagon, with wheels.

The kids are tired and don't want to walk, so maybe put them in the wagon.
Also a literal wagon.

"Wagon" today is a small toy that can hold a few things, or maybe a child.

"Wagon" in the past was a cart that was covered and pulled by an animal, like a Conestoga wagon.

Synonyms of "Wagon" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between wagon and cart and wain ?
A: Most wheeled platforms that people push are called carts, such as shopping carts. Wagons are a kind of wheeled children's toy.

When referring to horse-drawn vehicles, wagons have roofs and carts don't.

"Wain" is antiquated and never used in contemporary English.
Q: What is the difference between wagon and carriage ?
A: They are both pulled by something (horses, people). A wagon generally is for carrying goods/supplies. A carriage carries people.
Q: What is the difference between a wagon and a cart ?
A: Very similar. If you were attaching it to a bike and pulling it, I would say CART. .
If you were putting little kids in it, and pulling it yourself, I would say WAGON (as in... red wagon)
We say "CART" for the thing with wheels that you use in a grocery store. "SHOPPING CART"

(some countries say TROLLEY for that word)
Q: What is the difference between wagon and lorry and truck and trailer and hauler ?
A: Lorry is not used in the US, it is British English.

Wagon can be several things. In the context of vehicles it is a car with a large hatch in the back instead of a small trunk.

A truck and trailer are the large trucks you often see pulling shipping containers on the highway.

Any of these could be considered a hauler as could lots of other equipment. I would stay away from word “hauler” unless you are talking about construction equipment.

Translations of "Wagon"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? wagon
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? wagon
A: Check the question to view the answer

Other questions about "Wagon"

Q: "You're off the wagon, huh?"
☞ When do you usually use this phrase in conversation? As far as I understand, it's used when someone gives up something even though he said he would keep his word he wouldn't do something. For instance, let's suppose he said he would give up smoking from tomorrow, but the next day, he broke the promise and begun to smoke. In this context, isn't okay for me to use the phrase?
A: It's kind of confusing. Are there any phrases that mean essentially the same thing, but can also be used when it comes to studying?
Q: It feels so good to be back on the wagon Does this sound natural?
A: Sure, "back on the wagon" usually means drinking alcohol, if you didn't know.
Q: I fell off the wagon and had beer last night. Well, What is down is done. I'll get it back on and try to stay away from alcohol. Does this sound natural?
A: The phrase is 'what is done is done' not down
Q: Please show me how to pronounce wagon.
A: Check the question to view the answer

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

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