The term “southwest” is used in many parts of the world.
It refers to a portion of the U.S. that is not part of the United States.
This includes California, Nevada, Arizona, and Utah.
In this post, I’ll explain which are the commonly used terms for freight moving across the US.
The most common freight terms for moving across a state are:Southwest freight.
This is a term for freight that comes from the south.
For example, if you want to go from Texas to Arizona, you’d need to get off the interstate and drive in the state of Arizona.
Southwestern freight is also referred to as freight that has a longer distance between it and the destination, or a more expensive service.
A southbound freight train.
This term refers to freight that arrives from the east coast and moves eastward.
This term is often used to describe freight that travels from California to the Gulf Coast.
For example, a freight train from California, heading south on Interstate 5, would come to New York and then turn around and head back west, where it would then go to Texas.
This train was heading south.
A freight train heading south from San Francisco, California, on Interstate 80.
A westbound freight truck.
This terms refers to the goods that arrive from the west coast and go northward.
The westbound truck is often referred to in this context.
A truck moving eastward from the Pacific Northwest would be called an “overnight truck.”
A freight truck heading east from New York, going down Interstate 95, on the New York Central Expressway.
A northbound freight freight train that has been heading east on Interstate 95 in Washington, DC, heading west on Interstate 10.
This freight train was headed west from New Jersey.
A truck from New Mexico headed west on I-20 in Colorado.
A car from the California border that was headed north on I30 in Texas.
A semi-truck from the Texas border heading west.
A pickup truck that has arrived from the eastern coast of Mexico.
A bus from the Gulf of Mexico heading west in the direction of the Mexican border.
A trailer from the Mexican-American border heading east.
A large truck that is moving south from the Arizona border in a direction of south.
For more information on the term “Southwest”, check out our article, How to Describe the Southwestern Frontier in an American Map.