I'm looking for a word that represents "type of travel" where that type is either domestic or international.

Does this word exist?

closed as unclear what you're asking by Drew, andy256, Ellie Kesselman, tchrist, FumbleFingers Dec 22 '14 at 18:34

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    Since 'domestic' and 'international' are each other's opposite, I guess you're left with just 'travel' with no specific qualifier. Sorry if that's not the answer you expected - I just mean there might not be any satisfying one. – Alain Pannetier Φ Mar 17 '11 at 13:03
  • Any reason for the downvote? If this could have been worded better please give an example. – Alex Angas Mar 17 '11 at 19:39
  • Just for the avoidance of doubt, downvote was not mine. Commented only. – Alain Pannetier Φ Mar 17 '11 at 19:48
  • @Alain: Didn't expect it was. I'm not an English scholar or anything, just trying to find a word. So if there's a better way to phrase this question I'd like to know so I can make use of it in the future. – Alex Angas Mar 17 '11 at 20:27

I think Travel is the word and domestic and international are the types. Is the question a rhetoric?

[EDIT]: Before down-voting please realize that I might not have understood the question properly, so you could consider commenting before you down-vote.

  • The word "type" seems too generic. – Alex Angas Mar 17 '11 at 6:50
  • I'm upvoting this because it's a perfectly sensible answer to the question in the title that didn't deserve a downvote. – user1579 Mar 17 '11 at 13:27

Good question, if worded a little poorly.

What you're asking, I guess, is what set the words 'international' and 'domestic' belong to when referring to travel. I suppose the answer might be destination, as you are either going somewhere within your home country or somewhere not in your home country.

  • More "destinations" that more or less work with travel: Country; urban; suburban; rural; interstate; Brazilian; beach. Alternatives to "destination" could be locale, area, zone, scope. – MrHen Mar 17 '11 at 16:25

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