Sāḥar, Hebrew Strong's #5503, is used 20 times in the Old Testament. It is translated as merchant (14), trade (2), about (1), merchantmen + <H582> (1), panteth (1), traffick (1). It is translated as “traffick” in the following verse:
Misḥār, Hebrew Strong's #4536, is used 1 time in the Old Testament. It is translated as “traffick” in the following verse:Genesis 42:34 (KJV)
34 And bring your youngest brother unto me: then shall I know that ye are no spies, but that ye are true men: so will I deliver you your brother, and ye shall traffick in the land.
Kenaʿan, Hebrew Strong's #3667, is used 94 times in the Old Testament. It is translated as Canaan (89), merchant (3), traffick (1), traffickers (1).1 Kings 10:15 (KJV)
15 Beside that he had of the merchantmen, and of the traffick of the spice merchants, and of all the kings of Arabia, and of the governors of the country.
Ezekiel 17:4 (KJV)
4 He cropped off the top of his young twigs, and carried it into a land of traffick; he set it in a city of merchants.
Rekullâ, Hebrew Strong's #7404, is used 4 times in the Old Testament. It is translated as merchandise (2), traffick (2). It is translated as “traffick” in the following verses:Isaiah 23:8 (KJV)
8 Who hath taken this counsel against Tyre, the crowning city, whose merchants are princes, whose traffickers are the honourable of the earth?
Ezekiel 28:5 (KJV)
5 By thy great wisdom and by thy traffick hast thou increased thy riches, and thine heart is lifted up because of thy riches:
Ezekiel 28:18 (KJV)
18 Thou hast defiled thy sanctuaries by the multitude of thine iniquities, by the iniquity of thy traffick; therefore will I bring forth a fire from the midst of thee, it shall devour thee, and I will bring thee to ashes upon the earth in the sight of all them that behold thee.
Bouvier’s Law Dictionary, 1856
Commerce, trade, sale or exchange of merchandise, bills, money and the like.
Black's Law Dictionary, 1st edition, 1891
The Century Dictionary, an Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language, 1895
Bouvier's Law Dictionary, 1934
Prescribed rules of conduct to promote the orderly and safe flow of traffic.
Commerce, trade, sale, or exchange of merchandise, bills, money, and the like. The passing of goods or commodities. The subjects of transportation See Commerce.
The exchange of goods, buying, selling, Intercourse by way of trade or traffic.
Black’s Law Dictionary, 5th edition, 1979
Commerce; trade; sale or exchange of merchandise, bills, money, and the like. The passing of goods or commodities from one person to another for the equivalent in goods or money. The subjects of transportation on a route, as persons or goods; the passing to and fro of persons, animals, vehicles, or vessels, along a route of transportation, as along a street, highway, etc.
Black’s Law Dictionary, 7th edition, 1999
18 U.S. Code § 1028Traffic
1. Commerce; trade; the sale or exchange of such things as merchandise, bills, and money.
2. The passing or exchange of goods or commodities from one person to another for an equivalent in goods or money.
3. People or things being transported along a route.
4. The passing to and fro of people, animals, vehicles, and vessels along a transportation route.
(12) the term “traffic” means—
to transport, transfer, or otherwise dispose of, to another, as consideration for anything of value; or
to make or obtain control of with intent to so transport, transfer, or otherwise dispose of.
42 CFR 70.1 - General definitions.
10 CFR 861.3 - Definitions.Interstate traffic means:
The movement of any conveyance or the transportation of persons or property, including any portion of such movement or transportation that is entirely within a State or possession -
From a point of origin in any State or possession to a point of destination in any other State or possession; or
Between a point of origin and a point of destination in the same State or possession but through any other State, possession, or contiguous foreign country.
Interstate traffic does not include the following:
The movement of any conveyance which is solely for the purpose of unloading persons or property transported from a foreign country, or loading persons or property for transportation to a foreign country.
The movement of any conveyance which is solely for the purpose of effecting its repair, reconstruction, rehabilitation, or storage.
(f) Traffic means pedestrians, ridden or herded animals, vehicles, and other conveyances, either singly or together, while using any roadway for purposes of travel.