- Sweden & Norway (Malmbanan/Ofotbanen); Used exclusively by heavy iron-ore trains.
- Australia; Miniature SA3 used on some sugarcane tramways and underground colliery railways.
- Slovakia (Uzhhorod – Košice broad gauge track); Heavy iron-ore transports from Ukraine.
- Poland (Broad Gauge Metallurgy Line); The longest broad gauge railway line in Poland. It is used only for freight traffic, mainly iron ore and coal.
Other articles related to "usage":
... Jeremy Butterfield, "The first person we know of who made usage refer to language was Daniel Defoe, at the end of the seventeenth century" ...
... In older Javanese usage and in modern Balinese usage, gong is used to identify an ensemble of instruments ... In contemporary central Javanese usage, the term gamelan is preferred and the term gong is reserved for the gong ageng, the largest instrument of the type, or ... In Balinese usage, gong refers to Gamelan Gong Kebyar ...
... While retaining its other meanings, it has also acquired "a widespread current usage" amongst young people, as a general term of disparagement ... This pejorative usage has its origins in the late 1970s ... Beginning in the 1980s and especially in the late 1990s, the usage as a generic insult became common among young people ...
... upper-class, and "non-U" classification of linguistic usage and behaviour (see U and non-U English) — although this is something she saw as a tease ... frequently portrayed her as the snobbish inventor and main preserver of this usage ... actual inventor of the phrase, as an example of upper-class linguistic usage ...
... For Wikipedia's own standards for hyphen usage, see WikipediaManual of Style#Hyphens Hyphens are mostly used to break single words into parts, or to join ... hyphenation rules does not exist rather, different manuals of style prescribe different usage guidelines ...
Famous quotes containing the word usage:
“...Often the accurate answer to a usage question begins, It depends. And what it depends on most often is where you are, who you are, who your listeners or readers are, and what your purpose in speaking or writing is.”
—Kenneth G. Wilson (b. 1923)
“Pythagoras, Locke, Socratesbut pages
Might be filled up, as vainly as before,
With the sad usage of all sorts of sages,
Who in his life-time, each was deemed a bore!
The loftiest minds outrun their tardy ages.”
—George Gordon Noel Byron (17881824)