Proto-Indo-European Roots

Root/Stem: *weg'h-
Meaning:  to drag, to drive
Hellenic Greek ekhos, okhos 'wagon', Aeolian wekhetó 'he should bring'
Italic Latin vehó 'I drive', vehere 'to drive', vexi < *vegh-si 'drove', Oscan veia 'wagon', Umbrian ar'veitu 'let him bring', kuveitu 'let him bring together'
Celtic Common Celtic *vegno- 'wagon' >
Gaulish covinnus 'wagon', Old Irish fén, Welsh gwain
Indic Sanskrit vahati 'he drags'
Iranian Avestan vazaiti 'he carries'
Balkan Albanian vjeq 'I steel', ude 'way'
Germanic Common Germanic *weg- 'to drive', *wigaz 'way' >
Gothic gawigan 'to move', wegs 'way', Old Icelandic vega, vegr, Old High German & Old Saxon & Old English wegan  'to drive', Old High German & Old English weg 'way'
Baltic Lithuanian vez'ti 'to carry', vez'u 'I carry', Latvian vezums  'wagon', Old Prussian vessis 'sledge'
Slavic Common Slavic *vezti 'to carry', *vezo. 'I carry' >
Serbo-Croatian & Slovene vesti 'to carry', Bulgarian veza 'I carry', Ukrainian & Czech & Russian vezti 'to carry', Slovak viezt', Polish wiez'c', Sorbian wjasc'
Notes: It is obvious that Proto-Indo-Europeans were well aquainted with the wheel: see *kwel-. So the root above was supposed to denote the process of driving a wagon, carrying some cargo on it. The same meaning was preserved in the majority of languages.
Still, many Asian languages, such as Armenian, Anatolian and Tocharian, lost it.