A call warning passengers to get on a ship, train, or bus that is about to depart.
- ‘Gorgeous Georgetown: all aboard for a rail and driving adventure in mountain mining country near Denver.’
- ‘It's all aboard the Air Train to Denver International Airport - even though passengers won't be loading luggage for another 10 years.’
- ‘Then it was all aboard for a first-class morning flight to Manchester.’
- ‘It is all aboard for the 7.45 pm Gravesend Railway Enthusiasts Society meeting on July 30.’
- ‘Australia G'day Sports! All aboard for the Great Barrier Reef and Coral Sea!’
- ‘Then it's all aboard to see the royal beds (yes, singles; separate rooms), the portable Rolls-Royce Phantom, and the surprisingly naff 1950s furniture.’
- ‘Ahmed takes us to a new and far and unventured land full of history where the locals are quite friendly, all aboard for Penrith!’
- ‘When you've seen all you need to, it's all aboard, and settle back for the next section of the journey.’
- ‘All aboard the sleepy train to visit Mother Goose.’
- ‘Alright, all aboard for a time gone by, when narrow pants, octagonal shades, big round hair and teardrop peace medallions were the now thing!’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.