bowling alley: a lane down which a bowling ball is rolled toward pins
An alley or alleyway is a narrow, pedestrian lane found in urban areas which usually runs between or behind buildings. In older cities and towns in Europe, alleys are often what is left of a medieval street network, or a right of way or ancient footpath in an urban setting. ...
A narrow street, especially one through the middle of a block giving access to the rear of lots or buildings; The area between the outfielders, the gap; An establishment where bowling is played; bowling alley; The area between the tramlines on a tennis court; A glass marble or taw
A walking area for cattle within a barn such as a loafing alley, feeding alley or cross alley (walkway) from a barn to the milking parlor.
A marble made of marble. Alley is short for alabaster.
The space between columns within a page. Not to be confused with the gutter, which is the combination of the inside margins of two facing pages.
A term for a random, coincidental path or a row of white space within a segment of copy.
extension of the court by 1-1/2 feet on both sides for doubles play
The section of the outfield between the outfielders. Also "gap."
(also lane bed). Surface on which the ball is rolled.
One of the areas outside the singles court that come into play in doubles. The alleys are 4 feet wide.
The area between the BREAKER CARDING and FINISHER CARDING MACHINES in which the ALLEY TENDER works.
means a public right of way not designed for general travel and primarily used as a means of vehicular and pedestrian access to the rear of abutting properties. An alley may or may not be named.
A right-of-way intended to provide secondary service access to the rear or side of lots or buildings and not intended for transporting through traffic. ...
1) A group of lanes; 2) bowling establishment; 3) playing surface,usually made of maple and pine boards; urethane lanes may soon outnumber wood lanes.
A privately maintained thoroughfare, tract, or easement, usually narrower than a street, which provides access to the rear boundary of one or more lots and is not intended for general traffic circulation. ...
Area’s in weed beds that lack weed growth.
The space between the courts is called the "alley". Players walk in the alleys from one end of the court to the other when playing walking singles. Players also walk in the alleys when they gather the disks. Alleys are also called "gutters".
A public or private right-of-way primarily designated to serve as secondary access to the side or rear of those properties whose principal frontage is on some other public way.
A street or way, other than a footpath, within a block set apart for public use, vehicular travel, and local convenience, primarily for the purpose of secondary vehicular access to the rear or side of lots.
The passageway between sections of rows of pews.
A dark or secret area of self that needs to be confronted, cleaned up; limited options; being narrow-minded / Pursuing an interest (up your alley)
means a thoroughfare less than 80 feet in width and for the purpose of providing access to the rear of buildings in a platted city block.