Meaning of TRUCK in English

I. verb Etymology: Middle English trukken, from Anglo-French *truker, *troker, from Vulgar Latin *troccare, probably of imitative origin Date: 13th century transitive verb to give in exchange ; swap , to barter or dispose of by barter, intransitive verb to exchange commodities ; barter , to negotiate or traffic especially in an underhanded way ; have dealings, II. noun Date: 1553 barter , commodities appropriate for barter or for small trade, close association or connection , payment of wages in goods instead of cash, vegetables grown for market, heterogeneous small articles often of little value, III. noun see: ~le bed Date: 1611 a small wheel, a small wooden cap at the top of a flagstaff or masthead usually having holes for reeving flag or signal halyards, a wheeled vehicle for moving heavy articles: as, a strong horse-drawn or automotive vehicle (as a pickup) for hauling, a small barrow consisting of a rectangular frame having at one end a pair of handles and at the other end a pair of small heavy wheels and a projecting edge to slide under a load, a small heavy rectangular frame supported on four wheels for moving heavy objects, a small flat-topped car pushed or pulled by hand, a shelved stand mounted on casters, an automotive vehicle with a short chassis equipped with a swivel for attaching a trailer and used especially for the highway hauling of freight, 4. an open railroad freight car, a swiveling carriage consisting of a frame with one or more pairs of wheels and springs to carry and guide one end (as of a railroad car) in turning sharp curves, ~ful noun IV. verb Date: 1748 transitive verb to load or transport on a ~, intransitive verb to transport goods by ~, to be employed in driving a ~, to roll along especially in an easy untroubled way

Merriam Webster. Explanatory English dictionary Merriam Webster.      Толковый словарь английского языка Мерриам-Уэбстер.