Well obviously, or they wouldn't have used it in Córas Iompar Éireann, would they?
The reason that I asked the question is that I've known that Iompar means Transportation since I was a child, because it it's in the name of the company that runs the busses and trains, so I was stumped when I first encountered it on DuoLingo in a different sentence. It just seems odd that a single word would have two such disparate meanings. Though in English, the word "bearing" might link the two concepts.
One's behavior is about how one conducts or carries oneself through life and social interactions. It's not a stretch then to see how iompar can mean transportation or conveyance in a larger sense, as those meanings have to do with conducting and carrying goods and ideas across physical space.
I know this question is several years old, but perhaps someone is still interested.
Yes, 'bearing' might, but so might words with -port-, which is in 'travel' words like 'transport' and 'portable,' but also in 'behaviour' words like 'deportment' (the word used on school reports when I was a child) and 'comportment.'
Focloir.ie is an English to Irish dictionary. While it does provide access to the full conjugation in Irish of verbs, including future tense forms like anailíseoidh, it won't let you search for them. The advanced search will only find a particular form of the verb if it's used in an example.
If you want to search for a conjugated form of a verb, you need to search at teanglann.ie instead, which will suggest which verb it is a grammatical form of.