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Слова на букву tils-unre (15990)

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transamination
/trans am'euh nay"sheuhn, tranz-/, n. Biochem., Chem. the transfer of an amino group from one compound to another. [1940-45; TRANS- + AMIN(O) + -ATION] * * *
transanimation
transanimation [transan΄ə mā′shən, tranzan΄ə mā′shən] n. 〚 TRANS- + ANIMATION〛 mouth-to-mouth resuscitation * * *
transannular
/trans an"yeuh leuhr, tranz-/, adj. Chem. of or pertaining to tautomerism in cyclic compounds that is characterized by the migration of an atom or group from one position in the ...
Transantarctic Mountains
▪ mountains, Antarctica       mountain system subdividing the Antarctic continent into an eastern (East Antarctica) and a western (West Antarctica) region. The ...
transaquatic
adj. * * *
transarctic
/trans ahrk"tik, tranz-/, adj. across or beyond the arctic. [TRANS- + ARCTIC] * * *
transatlantic
—transatlantically, adv. /trans'euht lan"tik, tranz'-/, adj. 1. crossing or reaching across the Atlantic: a transatlantic liner. 2. situated beyond the Atlantic. [1770-80; ...
transaudient
adj. * * *
transaxle
/trans ak"seuhl, tranz-/, n. a unit combining the transmission and differential of a motor vehicle and connected directly to the axles of the driving wheels. [1955-60; ...
transbay
adj. * * *
transborder
adj. * * *
transboundary
adj. * * *
transcalent
—transcalency /trans kay"leuhn see/, n. /trans kay"leuhnt/, adj. permitting the passage of heat. [1825-35; TRANS- + L calent- (s. of calens), prp. of calere to be hot; see ...
Transcash{™}
a service offered by the Post Office in Britain for people who want to make payments to charity or pay bills. The name Transcash was formerly used for a Post Office system for ...
Transcaucasia
—Transcaucasian /trans'kaw kay"zheuhn, -sheuhn, -kazh"euhn, -kash"-/, adj., n. /trans'kaw kay"zheuh, -sheuh/, n. a region in SE Europe, S of the Caucasus Mountains, between the ...
Transcaucasia, history of
Introduction       history of the region from prehistoric times to the present.       Food-gathering cultures of Mesolithic type, as represented by discoveries ...
Transcaucasian
See Transcaucasia. * * *
transceiver
/tran see"veuhr/, n. Radio. a transmitter and receiver combined in one unit. [1935-40; TRANS(MITTER) + (RE)CEIVER] * * *
transcend
—transcendingly, adv. /tran send"/, v.t. 1. to rise above or go beyond; overpass; exceed: to transcend the limits of thought; kindness transcends courtesy. 2. to outdo or ...
transcendence
/tran sen"deuhns/, n. the quality or state of being transcendent. Also, transcendency. [1595-1605; < ML transcendentia. See TRANSCENDENT, -ENCE] * * *
transcendency
See transcendence. * * *
transcendent
—transcendently, adv. —transcendentness, n. /tran sen"deuhnt/, adj. 1. going beyond ordinary limits; surpassing; exceeding. 2. superior or supreme. 3. Theol. (of the Deity) ...
transcendental
—transcendentality, n. —transcendentally adv. /tran'sen den"tl, -seuhn-/, adj. 1. transcendent, surpassing, or superior. 2. being beyond ordinary or common experience, ...
transcendental aesthetic
(in Kantian epistemology) the study of space and time as the a priori forms of perception. * * *
transcendental analytic
Kantianism. (in transcendental logic) the study of the means by which the mind categorizes data from the sensory manifold. * * *
transcendental argument
In philosophy, a form of argument that is supposed to proceed from a fact to the necessary conditions of its possibility. A transcendental argument is simply a form of ...
transcendental dialectic
Kantianism. (in transcendental logic) the study of the fallacious attribution of objective reality to the perceptions by the mind of external objects. Cf. dialectic (def. 8). * * ...
transcendental ego
(in Kantian epistemology) that part of the self that is the subject and never the object. * * * ▪ philosophy       the self that is necessary in order for there to be a ...
transcendental equation
Math. an equation that involves transcendental functions. * * *
transcendental function
Math. a function that is not an algebraic function. [1875-80] * * * In mathematics, a function not expressible as a finite combination of the algebraic operations of addition, ...
transcendental idealism
▪ philosophy also called  formalistic idealism        term applied to the epistemology of the 18th-century German philosopher Immanuel Kant (Kant, Immanuel), who held ...
transcendental logic
(in Kantian epistemology) the study of the mind with reference to its perceptions of external objects and to the objective truth of such perceptions. Cf. transcendental analytic, ...
transcendental meditation
a technique, based on ancient Hindu writings, by which one seeks to achieve a relaxed state through regular periods of meditation during which a mantra is repeated. Abbr.: ...
Transcendental Meditation (TM)
Spiritual development technique developed and promoted by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, a former Hindu ascetic. A movement that became popular in the West in the 1960s, it is based on ...
transcendental number
Math. a number that is not a root of any algebraic equation having integral coefficients, as pi or e. Also called transcendental. * * * Number that is not algebraic, in the ...
transcendental unity of apperception
(in Kantian epistemology) the meaningful organization, within the consciousness, of individual objects of perception. * * *
transcendentalism
—transcendentalist, n., adj. /tran'sen den"tl iz'euhm, -seuhn-/, n. 1. transcendental character, thought, or language. 2. Also called transcendental philosophy. any philosophy ...
transcendentalist
See transcendentalism. * * *
transcendentalize
—transcendentalization, n. /tran'sen den"tl uyz', -seuhn-/, v.t., transcendentalized, transcendentalizing. 1. to cause to become transcendent. 2. to cause to become ...
transcendentally
See transcendental. * * *
transcendentalmeditation
transcendental meditation n. Abbr. TM A technique of meditation derived from Hindu traditions that promotes deep relaxation through the use of a mantra. * * *
transcendently
See transcendence. * * *
transcension
/tran sen"sheuhn/, n. transcendence. [1605-15; < ML, LL transcension-, s. of transcensio lit., a passing over. See TRANSCEND, -SION] * * *
transchange
v.t., transchanged, transchanging. * * *
transchanger
n. * * *
transchannel
adj. * * *
transcolor
adj. * * *
transcolour
adj. * * *
transconductance
/trans'keuhn duk"teuhns/, n. Electronics. 1. the ratio of a small change in anode current of an electron tube at a certain level of output to the corresponding small change of ...
transcondylar
adj. * * *
transcondyloid
adj. * * *
transcontinental
—transcontinentally, adv. /trans'kon tn en"tl/, adj. 1. passing or extending across a continent: a transcontinental railroad. 2. on the other, or far, side of a ...
Transcontinental Treaty
▪ Spain-United States [1819] (1819),also called  Adams-onís Treaty, or Purchase Of Florida,         accord between the United States and Spain that divided their ...
transcorporeal
adj. * * *
transcribable
See transcribe. * * *
transcribe
—transcriber, n. /tran skruyb"/, v.t., transcribed, transcribing. 1. to make a written copy, esp. a typewritten copy, of (dictated material, notes taken during a lecture, or ...
transcriber
See transcribable. * * *
transcript
/tran"skript/, n. 1. a written, typewritten, or printed copy; something transcribed or made by transcribing. 2. an exact copy or reproduction, esp. one having an official ...
transcriptase
/tran skrip"tays, -tayz/, n. Biochem. See RNA polymerase. [1963; TRANSCRIPT(ION) + -ASE] * * *
transcription
—transcriptional, adj. —transcriptionally, adv. —transscriptionist, n. —transcriptive /tran skrip"tiv/, adj. —transcriptively, adv. /tran skrip"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act ...
transcription factor
▪ biology       molecule that controls the activity of a gene by determining whether the gene's DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid) is transcribed into RNA (ribonucleic ...
transcriptional
See transcription. * * *
transcriptionally
See transcriptional. * * *
transcriptionist
See transcriptional. * * *
transcrystalline
/trans kris"tl in, -uyn'/, adj. Crystall. situated within or passing through the crystals of a substance. Cf. intercrystalline. [TRANS- + CRYSTALLINE] * * *
transcultural
adj.; transculturally, adv. * * *
transculturation
/trans kul'cheuh ray"sheuhn/, n. acculturation. [1940-45; TRANS- + CULTURE + -ATION] * * *
transcurrent
/trans kerr"euhnt, -kur"-/, adj. running or extending across or transversely. [1600-10; < L transcurrent- (s. of transcurrens), prp. of transcurrere to run across. See TRANS-, ...
transcursive
adj.; transcursively, adv. * * *
transcutaneous
/trans'kyooh tay"nee euhs/, adj. by way of or through the skin. Also, transcutaneal, transdermal. [1940-45; TRANS- + CUTANEOUS] * * *
Transdanubia
▪ region, Hungary Hungarian  Dunántúl,        region, that part of Hungary lying west of the Danube River, which flows north-south across the middle of the ...
transdermal
/trans derr"meuhl, tranz-/, adj. 1. Also, transdermic. transcutaneous. 2. Pharm. (of a medication) applied to the skin, usually as part of an adhesive patch, for absorption into ...
transdermalpatch
transdermal patch n. A medicated adhesive pad that is placed on the skin to deliver a time-release dose of medication through the skin into the bloodstream. Also called skin ...
transdesert
adj. * * *
transdialect
/trans duy"euh lekt', tranz-/, v.t. to translate (speech, writing, etc.) into a different dialect. [1690-1700; TRANS- + DIALECT] * * *
transdiurnal
adj. * * *
Transdniestria
Transdniestria [trans nēs′trē ə, tranznēs′trē ə] var. of TRANSNISTRIA: also Transdniester [transnēs′tər, tranznēs′tər] * * * ▪ separatist enclave, ...
transduce
/trans doohs", -dyoohs", tranz-/, v.t., transduced, transducing. 1. to convert (energy) from one form into another. 2. Genetics. to cause transduction in (a cell). [1945-50; back ...
transducer
/trans dooh"seuhr, -dyooh"-, tranz-/, n. a device that receives a signal in the form of one type of energy and converts it to a signal in another form: A microphone is a ...
transductant
trans·duc·tant (trăns-dŭkʹtənt, trănz-) n. A bacterial cell into which genetic material has been transduced. * * *
transduction
—transductant /trans duk"teuhnt, tranz-/, n. —transductional, adj. /trans duk"sheuhn, tranz-/, n. Genetics. the transfer of genetic material from one cell to another by means ...
transductional
See transduction. * * *
transe
/trahns/, n., v.i., transed, transing. Scot. trance2. * * *
transect
—transection, n. /tran sekt"/, v.t. to cut across; dissect transversely. [1625-35; TRAN(S)- + L sectus, ptp. of secare to cut, sever (see SECTION)] * * *
transection
See transect. * * *
transelement
/trans el"euh meuhnt, tranz-/, v.t. to change the elements of; transmute. [1560-70; < ML transelementare, equiv. to L trans- TRANS- + element(um) ELEMENT + -are inf. suffix] * * *
transelemental
adj. * * *
transelementary
adj. * * *
transelementate
—transelementation, n. /trans el"euh meuhn tayt', tranz-/, v.t., transelementated, transelementating. transelement. [1570-80; < ML transelementatus, ptp. of transelementare. ...
transempirical
/trans'em pir"i keuhl, tranz'-/, adj. beyond the range of experiential knowledge. [1905-10; TRANS- + EMPIRICAL] * * *
transenna
/tran sen"euh/, n., pl. transennae /-sen"ee/. (in early Christian architecture) an openwork screen of stone or metal enclosing a shrine. [ < L tra(n)senna net trap for birds] * * ...
transept
—transeptal, adj. —transeptally, adv. /tran"sept/, n. Archit. 1. any major transverse part of the body of a church, usually crossing the nave, at right angles, at the ...
transeptal
See transept. * * *
transequatorial
adj.; transequatorially, adv. * * *
transessentiate
v.t., transessentiated, transessentiating. * * *
transesterification
/trans'euh ster'euh fi kay"sheuhn, tranz'-/, n. Chem. a reaction between an ester of one alcohol and a second alcohol to form an ester of the second alcohol and an alcohol from ...
transeunt
/tran"see euhnt/, adj. Philos. (of a mental act) producing an effect outside of the mind. Also, transient. Cf. immanent (def. 2). [1615-25; < L transeunt-, oblique s. of ...
transf.
1. transfer. 2. transferred. 3. transformer. * * *
transfashion
n. * * *
transfat
trans fat (trăns) n. 1. A trans fatty acid. 2. Trans fatty acids considered as a group. * * *
transfatty acid
trans fatty acid n. An unsaturated fatty acid produced by the partial hydrogenation of vegetable oils and present in hardened vegetable oils, most margarines, commercial baked ...
transfd.
transferred. * * *
transfeature
v.t., transfeatured, transfeaturing. * * *
transfect
/trans fekt"/, v.t. Microbiol. to cause transfection in (a cell). [1964; TRANS- + (IN)FECT] * * *
transfection
/trans fek"sheuhn/, n. Biotech. the insertion into a cell of a bacterial plasmid that contains a foreign virus or genetic material. [1964; TRANS- + (IN)FECTION] * * * ▪ ...
transfer
—transferable, transferrable, adj. —transferability, n. —transferrer, n. v. /trans ferr", trans"feuhr/; n., adj. /trans"feuhr/, v., transferred, transferring, n., ...
transfer agent
a person, bank, or trust company officially designated to act for a corporation in executing and recording the transfers of its stock from one legal owner to another. * * *
transfer company
a company that transports people or luggage for a relatively short distance, as between terminals of two railroad lines. [1875-80, Amer.] * * *
transfer factor
Immunol. a lymphocyte product that, when extracted from T cells of an individual with immunity to a particular antigen, can confer that immunity when administered to another ...
transfer molding
a method of molding thermosetting plastic in which the plastic enters a closed mold from an adjoining chamber in which it has been softened. [1935-40] * * *
transfer of training
Psychol. transfer (def. 19). * * *
transfer orbit
the flight path of a space vehicle moving from a nearly circular orbit to one with different parameters. * * *
transfer payment
1. any payment made by a government for a purpose other than that of purchasing goods or services, as for welfare benefits. 2. any money received that is neither a payment for ...
transfer printing
      method of decorating pottery by using an inked, engraved copperplate to make a print on paper that, while still wet, is pressed against a glazed pottery surface, ...
transfer RNA
Genetics. a small RNA molecule, consisting of a strand of nucleotides folded into a clover-leaf shape, that picks up an unattached amino acid within the cell cytoplasm and ...
transfer station
a place where residential garbage and commercial wastes are compressed, baled, and loaded on vehicles for moving to disposal sites, as for landfill. * * *
transferability
See transfer. * * *
transferable
See transferability. * * *
transferal
/trans ferr"euhl/, n. transference; transfer. Also, transferral. [1860-65; TRANSFER + -AL2] * * *
transferase
/trans"feuh rays', -rayz'/, n. Biochem. any of the class of enzymes, as the transaminases that catalyze the transfer of an organic group from one compound to another. [1945-50; ...
transferee
/trans'feuh ree"/, n. 1. a person who is transferred or removed, as from one place to another. 2. Law. a person to whom a transfer is made, as of property. [1730-40; TRANSFER + ...
transference
/trans ferr"euhns, trans"feuhr euhns/, n. 1. the act or process of transferring. 2. the fact of being transferred. 3. Psychoanal. a. the shift of emotions, esp. those experienced ...
transference number
Physical Chem. that fraction of the total electric current that anions and cations carry in passing through an electrolytic solution. Also called transport number. [1895-1900] * ...
transferential
/trans'feuh ren"sheuhl/, adj. of, pertaining to, or involving transference. [1885-90; < NL transferenti(a) TRANSFERENCE + -AL1] * * *
transferfactor
transfer factor n. A polypeptide secreted by lymphocytes that is capable of transferring immunity from one cell or individual to another. * * *
transfermium
trans·fer·mi·um (trăns-fûrʹmē-əm, -fĕrʹ-) adj. Having an atomic number greater than 100 (fermium). * * *
transferor
/trans ferr"euhr/, n. Law. a person who makes a transfer, as of property. [1870-75; TRANSFER + -OR2] * * *
transferpayment
transfer payment n. A non-compensatory government payment to individuals, as for welfare or social security benefits. * * *
transferrable
See transferability. * * *
transferral
/trans ferr"euhl/, n. transferal. * * *
transferred
➡ football – British style * * *
transferrer
See transferability. * * *
transferrin
/trans fer"in/, n. Biochem. a plasma glycoprotein that transports dietary iron to the liver, spleen, and bone marrow. [1947; TRANS- + L ferr(um) iron + -IN2] * * * ▪ chemical ...
transferRNA
transfer RNA n. Abbr. tRNA One of a class of RNA molecules that transport amino acids to ribosomes for incorporation into a polypeptide undergoing synthesis. * * *
transferstation
transfer station n. 1. A station, as on a rail line, where a passenger can transfer from one public conveyance to another. 2. A facility where solid waste materials, including ...
transfiguration
/trans'fig yeuh ray"sheuhn, trans fig'-/, n. 1. the act of transfiguring. 2. the state of being transfigured. 3. (cap.) the supernatural and glorified change in the appearance of ...
Transfiguration, Feast of the
▪ Christianity       Christian commemoration of the occasion upon which Jesus Christ took three of his disciples, Peter, James, and John, up on a mountain, where Moses ...
transfigure
—transfigurement, n. /trans fig"yeuhr/ or, esp. Brit., /-fig"euhr/, v.t., transfigured, transfiguring. 1. to change in outward form or appearance; transform. 2. to change so as ...
transfigurement
See transfigure. * * *
transfinite
/trans fuy"nuyt/, adj. 1. going beyond or surpassing the finite. n. 2. See transfinite number. [1900-05; TRANS- + FINITE] * * *
transfinite number
Math. an infinite cardinal or ordinal number. [1900-05] * * * ▪ mathematics       denotation of the size of an infinite collection of objects. Comparison of certain ...
transfinitenumber
transfinite number n. A number that is greater than any finite number. * * *
transfix
—transfixion /trans fik"sheuhn/, n. /trans fiks"/, v.t., transfixed or fixt, fixing. 1. to make or hold motionless with amazement, awe, terror, etc. 2. to pierce through with ...
transfixion
See transfix. * * *
transfluent
adj. * * *
transfluvial
adj. * * *
transflux
n. * * *
transform
—transformable, adj. —transformative, adj. v. /trans fawrm"/; n. /trans"fawrm/, v.t. 1. to change in form, appearance, or structure; metamorphose. 2. to change in condition, ...
transform fault
Geol. a strike-slip fault that offsets a mid-ocean ridge in opposing directions on either side of an axis of seafloor spreading. Cf. fracture zone. [1970-75] * * *
transformable
See transform. * * *
transformation
—transformational, adj. /trans'feuhr may"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act or process of transforming. 2. the state of being transformed. 3. change in form, appearance, nature, or ...
transformation point
Metall. a temperature at which the transformation of one microconstituent to another begins or ends during heating or cooling. Also called transformation temperature. * * *
transformation range
Metall. the temperature range within which austenite forms when a ferrous metal is heated, or within which it disappears when the metal is cooled. * * *
transformational
See transformation. * * *
transformational (generative) grammar
☆ transformational (generative) grammar or transformational grammar n. Linguis. a system of linguistic analysis consisting of a set of rules that generate basic syntactic ...
transformational grammar
a system of grammatical analysis, esp. a form of generative grammar, that posits the existence of deep structure and surface structure, using a set of transformational rules to ...
transformational rule
Ling. a rule of transformational grammar that relates two phrase markers in the course of a derivation from the deep to the surface syntactic representation of a sentence, as by ...
transformational-generative grammar
/trans'feuhr may"sheuh nl jen"euhr euh tiv, -euh ray'tiv/ a grammar that combines the principles of generative grammar and transformational grammar. [1975-80] * * *
transformationalgrammar
transformational grammar n. A grammar that accounts for the constructions of a language by linguistic transformations and phrase structures, especially generative grammar. * * *
transformationalist
—transformationalism, n. /trans'feuhr may"sheuh nl ist/, n. a person who follows or promotes the theories of transformational grammar. [1960-65; TRANSFORMATIONAL (GRAMMAR) + ...
transformationist
/trans'feuhr may"sheuh nist/, n. transformist. [1885-90; TRANSFORMATION + -IST] * * *
transformative
See transformational. * * *
transformer
/trans fawr"meuhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that transforms. 2. Elect. an electric device consisting essentially of two or more windings wound on the same core, which by ...
transformfault
trans·form fault (trănsʹfôrm') n. Geology A strike-slip fault, common in mid-ocean ridge regions, in which there has been a sudden change in the form or direction of ...
transformism
/trans fawr"miz euhm/, n. Biol. 1. the doctrine of gradual transformation of one species into another by descent with modification through many generations. 2. such ...
transformist
—transformistic, adj. /trans fawr"mist/, n. an adherent of transformism. [1790-1800; TRANSFORM + -IST, modeled on F transformiste] * * *
transfrontal
adj.; transfrontally, adv. * * *
transfrontier
adj. * * *
transfusable
See transfuser. * * *
transfuse
—transfuser, n. —transfusible, transfusable, adj. —transfusive /trans fyooh"siv, -ziv/, adj. /trans fyoohz"/, v.t., transfused, transfusing. 1. to transfer or pass from one ...
transfuser
See transfuse. * * *
transfusible
See transfuser. * * *
transfusion
/trans fyooh"zheuhn/, n. 1. the act or process of transfusing. 2. Med. the direct transferring of blood, plasma, or the like into a blood vessel. [1570-80; < L transfusion- (s. ...
transfusional
See transfusion. * * *
transfusive
See transfuser. * * *
transgender
/trans jen"deuhr, tranz-/ n. 1. a person appearing or attempting to be a member of the opposite sex, as a transsexual or habitual cross-dresser. adj. Also, transgendered 2. of, ...
transgendered
/trans jen"deuhrd, tranz-/, adj. 1. appearing or attempting to be a member of the opposite sex, as a transsexual or habitual cross-dresser. 2. of or pertaining to a transgendered ...
transgene
trans·gene (trănsʹjēn', trănzʹ-) n. A gene used in in transgenesis. * * *
transgenesis
trans·gen·e·sis (trăns-jĕnʹĭ-sĭs, trănz-) n. The transfer of cloned genetic material from one species or breed to another. * * *
transgenic
/trans jen"ik, tranz-/, adj. of, pertaining to, or containing a gene or genes transferred from another species: transgenic mice. [1980-85] * * *
transgenics
trans·gen·ics (trăns-jĕnʹĭks, trănz-) n. (used with a sing. or pl. verb) The study of or methodology used to create transgenic animals or plants. * * *
transgress
—transgressive, adj. —transgressively, adv. —transgressor, n. /trans gres", tranz-/ v.i. 1. to violate a law, command, moral code, etc.; offend; sin. v.t. 2. to pass over ...
transgressible
See transgress. * * *
transgression
/trans gresh"euhn, tranz-/, n. an act of transgressing; violation of a law, command, etc.; sin. [1400-50; late ME < L transgression- (s. of transgressio) a stepping across. See ...
transgressive
trans·gres·sive (trăns-grĕsʹĭv, trănz-) adj. 1. Exceeding a limit or boundary, especially of social acceptability. 2. Of or relating to a genre of fiction, filmmaking, or ...
transgressively
See transgress and transgressive. * * *
transgressor
See transgressible. * * *
tranship
—transhipment, n. —transhipper, n. /tran ship"/, v.t., v.i., transhipped, transhipping. transship. * * *
transhuman
adj. * * *
transhumance
—transhumant, adj. /trans hyooh"meuhns/ or, often, /yooh"-, tranz-/, n. the seasonal migration of livestock, and the people who tend them, between lowlands and adjacent ...
transhumant
See transhumance. * * *
transience
/tran"sheuhns, -zheuhns, -zee euhns/, n. transient state or quality. Also, transiency. [1735-45; TRANSI(ENT) + -ENCE] * * *
transient
—transiently, adv. —transientness, n. /tran"sheuhnt, -zheuhnt, -zee euhnt/, adj. 1. not lasting, enduring, or permanent; transitory. 2. lasting only a short time; existing ...
transient ischemic attack
Pathol. a brief vascular spasm in which a partially blocked artery impedes blood flow to the brain, resulting in symptoms such as impaired vision, dizziness, numbness, or ...
transient modulation
Music. a modulation of a temporary nature. Also called passing modulation. * * *
transient receptor potential channel
▪ biology also called  TRP channel    superfamily of ion channels occurring in cell membranes (cell) that are involved in various types of sensory reception (senses), ...
transientischemic attack
transient ischemic attack n. A temporary blockage of the blood supply to the brain caused by a blood clot and usually lasting ten minutes or less, during which dizziness, ...
transiently
See transient. * * *
transignification
/tran sig'neuh fi kay"sheuhn/, n. Theol. (in the Eucharist) a change in the significance of the bread and wine to symbolize the body and blood of Christ. Cf. ...
transiliac
adj. * * *
transilient
—transilience, n. /tran sil"ee euhnt, -sil"yeuhnt/, adj. leaping or passing from one thing or state to another. [1805-15; < L transilient- (s. of transiliens), prp. of ...
transilluminate
—transillumination, n. —transilluminator, n. /trans'i looh"meuh nayt', tranz'-/, v.t., transilluminated, transilluminating. 1. to cause light to pass through. 2. Med. to ...
transillumination
trans·il·lu·mi·na·tion (trăns'ĭ-lo͞o'mə-nāʹshən, trănz'-) n. The passing of a light through the walls of a body part or organ to facilitate medical ...
transilluminator
See transilluminate. * * *
transindividual
adj. * * *
transinsular
adj. * * *
transisthmian
adj. * * *
transistor
/tran zis"teuhr/, n. 1. Electronics. a semiconductor device that amplifies, oscillates, or switches the flow of current between two terminals by varying the current or voltage ...
transistorize
/tran zis"teuh ruyz'/, v.t., transistorized, transistorizing. Electronics. to equip with or convert to a circuit employing transistors. Also, esp. Brit., transistorise. [1950-55; ...
transistorradio
transistor radio n. A small portable radio using transistorized circuitry. * * *
transit
/tran"sit, -zit/, n., v., transited, transiting. n. 1. the act or fact of passing across or through; passage from one place to another. 2. conveyance or transportation from one ...
Transit Bureau
➡ New York City Police Department * * *
transit circle
Astron. See meridian circle. [1835-45] * * *
transit instrument
1. Astron. See meridian circle. 2. Survey. transit (def. 6a). [1805-15] * * *
transit number
an identifying number assigned by a banking organization to a bank and printed on its checks. * * *
transit shed
a building located on or near a pier (piershed) or wharf (wharf shed) used for short-term storage of cargo in transit. * * *
transit theodolite
a theodolite having a telescope that can be transited. [1860-65] * * *
Transit van
➡ Transit * * *
transitable
/tran"si teuh beuhl, -zi-/, adj. capable of being crossed or passed over. [1835-45; TRANSIT + -ABLE] * * *
transition
—transitional, transitionary /tran zish"euh ner'ee, -sish"-/, adj. —transitionally, adv. /tran zish"euhn, -sish"-/, n. 1. movement, passage, or change from one position, ...
transition area
Ling. (in dialect geography) an area whose dialect has been influenced by the dialect of one or more neighboring focal areas. Cf. focal area, relic area. Also called graded ...
transition element
Chem. any element in any of the series of elements with atomic numbers 21-29, 39-47, 57-79, and 89-107, that in a given inner orbital has less than a full quota of electrons. ...
transition probability
Math. the probability of going from a given state to the next state in a Markov process. * * *
transition temperature
Physics. a temperature at which a substance undergoes some abrupt change in its properties, as when it passes from the normal to the superconducting state. Also called transition ...
transition-state theory
▪ chemistry also called  activated-complex theory, or theory of absolute reaction rates   a treatment of chemical reactions (chemical reaction) and other processes that ...
transitional
See transition. * * *
transitionally
See transitional. * * *
transitionary
See transitional. * * *
transitionelement
transition element n. Any of the metallic elements that have an incomplete inner electron shell and that serve as transitional links between the most and the least ...
transitionregion
transition region n. A zone in a seed plant where the vascular tissue of the root changes into the vascular tissue of the stem. * * *
transitive
—transitively, adv. —transitiveness, transitivity, n. /tran"si tiv, -zi-/, adj. 1. Gram. having the nature of a transitive verb. 2. characterized by or involving transition; ...
transitive law
Property of relationship that states that if A is in a given relation to B and B is in the same relation to C, then A is also in that relation to C. Equality, for example, is a ...
transitive verb
Gram. a verb accompanied by a direct object and from which a passive can be formed, as deny, rectify, elect. [1580-90] * * *
transitively
See transitive. * * *
transitiveness
See transitively. * * *
transitivity
See transitively. * * *
transitman
/tran"sit meuhn, -zit-/, n., pl. transitmen. Survey. a person who makes observations with a transit. [TRANSIT + -MAN] * * *
transitorily
See transitory. * * *
transitoriness
See transitorily. * * *
transitory
—transitorily /tran"si tawr'euh lee, -tohr'-, tran'si tawr"-, -tohr"-, -zi-/, adv. —transitoriness, n. /tran"si tawr'ee, -tohr'ee, -zi-/, adj. 1. not lasting, enduring, ...
Transit{™}
(also Ford Transit, Transit van) a well-known model of van made by the Ford Motor Company. It is widely used by companies and individual people such as builders, plumbers and ...
Transjordan
/trans jawr"dn, tranz-/, n. an area east of the Jordan River, in SW Asia: a British mandate (1921-23); an emirate (1923-49); now the major part of the kingdom of Jordan. Also, ...
Transjordanian
See Transjordan. * * *
Transkei
—Transkeian, adj., n. /trans kay", -kuy"/, n. a self-governing Bantu territory of South Africa on the Indian Ocean: granted independence in 1976 by South Africa, but not ...
Transkeian
See Transkei. * * *
transl
transl abbrev. 1. translated 2. translation 3. translator * * *
transl.
1. translated. 2. translation. 3. translator. * * *
translatability
See translate. * * *
translatable
See translatability. * * *
translate
—translatable, adj. —translatability, translatableness, n. /trans layt", tranz-, trans"layt, tranz"-/, v., translated, translating. v.t. 1. to turn from one language into ...
translater
/trans lay"teuhr, tranz-, trans"lay teuhr, tranz"-/, n. translator (def. 1). * * *
translation
—translational, adj. —translationally, adv. /trans lay"sheuhn, tranz-/, n. 1. the rendering of something into another language or into one's own from another language. 2. a ...
translation of axes
/ak"seez/, Math. the process of replacing the axes in a Cartesian coordinate system with a new set of axes, parallel to the first, used to write equations of curves not centered ...
translational
See translation. * * *
translative
/trans lay"tiv, tranz-, trans"lay-, tranz"-/, adj. 1. of or pertaining to the transfer of something from one person, position, or place to another. 2. of translation; serving to ...
translator
/trans lay"teuhr, tranz-, trans"lay teuhr, tranz"-/, n. 1. Also, translater. a person who translates. 2. Television. a relay station that receives programming on one frequency ...
translatorial
See translator. * * *
translatory
See translational. * * *

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