from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. the process of passing through a membrane, pore or interstice
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act or process of transuding.
- n. Same as Exosmose.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act or process of transuding; the process of oozing through the pores of a substance.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a substance that transudes
- n. the process of exuding; the slow escape of liquids from blood vessels through pores or breaks in the cell membranes
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Onopordinis_, but proportionably more elongate and less convex; rostrum and thorax longer; pilosity of the body underneath much thinner and shorter; thighs thicker, more clavate, the anterior evidently costate-rugose underneath; without whitish marks on the elytra, and without that layer of light-brown earth-like pollinose transudation which is often wanting in rubbed specimens of _Larinus
If we do not dilute it sufficiently, it is diluted in the stomach by transudation of water in the stomach, until the required reduction for its absorption; the current then sets in toward the blood, and passes into the circulating canals by the veins.
Some of the air which enters the lung gets from the bronchial tubes into the blood-vessels by transudation, for there is no direct communication between them; and this air, penetrating the body, rapidly cools the blood throughout the vessels.
In the normal transudation  the substances on which the coagulation of the blood depends pass through the vessel wall to a very slight extent, but the exudate may contain the coagulable material in such amounts that it easily clots.
 By transudation is meant the constant interchange between the blood and the tissue fluid.
The cornea arises from the sclerotic tunic, the uvea and secundina take their origin from the pia mater, and the conjunctiva from a thin pellicle or membrane which covers the exterior of the cranium and is nourished by a transudation of the blood through the coronal suture.
_ During the acute attack, the vitreous may become slightly turbid by transudation of serum from the vessel of the ciliary body and the chorioid and may become filled with fibrin.
There is edema of the ureal tract, apparently from transudation of serum.
This loss is one of simple transudation, increasing as the powers of life decrease.
Afterwards, as the weather becomes hotter, incisions are made through the bark, to assist the transudation of the juice.