transmitting


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trans·mit

 (trăns-mĭt′, trănz-)
v. trans·mit·ted, trans·mit·ting, trans·mits
v.tr.
1. To send from one person, thing, or place to another; convey. See Synonyms at send1.
2. To cause to spread; pass on: transmit an infection.
3.
a. To impart or convey to others by heredity.
b. To impart or convey to others by inheritance.
4. To pass along (news or information); communicate.
5.
a. Electronics To send (a signal), as by wire or radio.
b. Physics To cause (a disturbance) to propagate through a medium.
6. To convey (force or energy) from one part of a mechanism to another.
v.intr.
To send out a signal.

[Middle English transmitten, from Latin trānsmittere : trāns-, trans- + mittere, to send.]

trans·mit′ta·ble adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.transmitting - the act of sending a messagetransmitting - the act of sending a message; causing a message to be transmitted
sending - the act of causing something to go (especially messages)
forwarding - the act of sending on to another destination; "the forwarding of mail to a new address is done automatically"; "the forwarding of resumes to the personnel department"
mailing, posting - the transmission of a letter; "the postmark indicates the time of mailing"
telephotography - transmission and reproduction of photographs and charts and pictures over a distance
Translations

transmitting

:
transmitting set
nSender m
transmitting station
n (of broadcasting company)Sendestation f; (general) → Sendestelle f

transmitting

[trænzˈmɪtɪŋ] adj (TV, Radio, Telec) → trasmittente
transmitting set → radiotrasmettitore m
transmitting station → emittente f
References in classic literature ?
The moccoletto is like life: man has found but one means of transmitting it, and that one comes from God.
This account I am transmitting down the river by canoe, and it may be our last word to those who are interested in our fate.
It is remarkable, however, that she neither insisted on Catherine's writing by every post, nor exacted her promise of transmitting the character of every new acquaintance, nor a detail of every interesting conversation that Bath might produce.
Casaubon had been slow and hesitating, oppressed in the plan of transmitting his work, as he had been in executing it, by the sense of moving heavily in a dim and clogging medium: distrust of Dorothea's competence to arrange what he had prepared was subdued only by distrust of any other redactor.
A sheep might gaze at you without transmitting a warning through your sub-jective mind, because you are in no danger from a sheep.
There was an expression of ineffable sadness on her face as she spoke, and I could not but feel that she knew that I knew her secret, and that this was her way of transmitting to you a last tender message from a heart that might still enshrine your memory, though its possessor belonged to another.