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Pronunciation of Driveway: Learn how to pronounce Driveway in English correctly

Learn how to say Driveway correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word drive:

verb (past drove /drəʊv/; past participle driven /ˈdrɪv(ə)n/)
1 [no object, usually with adverbial of direction] operate and control the direction and speed of a motor vehicle:
he got into his car and drove off
they drove back into town
(of a motor vehicle) travel under the control of a driver:
a car drives up, and a man gets out
a stream of black cars drove by
[with object] own or use (a specified type of car):
Sue drives an estate car
[no object] be licensed or competent to drive a motor vehicle:
I take it you can drive?
[with object] convey (someone) in a vehicle, especially a private car:
his wife drove him to Regent’s Park
2 [with object and adverbial of direction] propel or carry along by force in a specified direction:
the wind will drive you onshore
[no object] (of wind, rain, or snow) move or fall with great force:
the snow drove against him
[with object] (of a source of power) provide the energy to set and keep (an engine or piece of machinery) in motion:
turbines driven by steam
[with object] Electronics (of a device) power or operate (another device):
the interface can be used to drive a printer
[with object] force (a stake or nail) into place by hitting or pushing it:
nails are driven through the boards
[with object and adverbial] bore (a tunnel):
an engineer suggested driving a tunnel through the Judean hills
[with object] (in ball games) hit or kick (the ball) hard with a free swing of the bat, racket, or foot:
from the free kick Owen drove the ball past the keeper
[with object] Golf strike (a ball) from the tee, typically with a driver:
I’m driving the ball really well and my irons are good
3 [with object and adverbial of direction] urge or force (animals or people) to move in a specified direction:
they drove a flock of sheep through the centre of the city
the French infantry were driven back
compel to leave:
troops drove out the demonstrators
he wanted to drive me away
4 [with object] (of a fact or feeling) compel (someone) to act in a particular way, especially one that is considered undesirable or inappropriate:
he was driven by ambition
[with object and infinitive]:
some people are driven to murder their tormentors
[with object] bring (someone) forcibly into a specified negative state:
the thought drove him to despair
[with object and complement]:
my laziness drives my wife crazy
[with object] force (someone) to work to an excessive extent:
you’re driving yourself too hard
cause (something abstract) to happen or develop:
the consumer has been driving the economy for a number of years
we need to allow market forces to drive growth in the telecommunications sector