Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Present participle of transude.

Etymologies

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Examples

  • And that this difficulty puzzled anatomists not a little, when in their dissections they found the pulmonary artery and left ventricle full of thick, black, and clotted blood, plainly appears, when they felt themselves compelled to affirm that the blood made its way from the right to the left ventricle by transuding through the septum of the heart.

    On the Motion of the Heart and Blood in Animals

  • And that this difficulty puzzled anatomists not a little, when in their dissections they found the pulmonary artery and left ventricle full of thick, black, and clotted blood, plainly appears, when they felt themselves compelled to affirm that the blood made its way from the right to the left ventricle by transuding through the septum of the heart.

    The Harvard Classics Volume 38 Scientific Papers (Physiology, Medicine, Surgery, Geology)

  • And that this difficulty puzzled anatomists not a little, when in their dissections they found the pulmonary artery and left ventricle full of thick, black, and clotted blood, plainly appears, when they felt themselves compelled to affirm that the blood made its way from the right to the left ventricle by transuding through the septum of the heart.

    V. Of the Motion, Action and Office of the Heart

  • In many cases, to judge of the death of a child, it may be material to attend accurately to the force of cohesion between the skin and the scarf-skin: and still more, to be well acquainted with the various appearances of the blood settling upon the external parts of the body, and transuding through all the internal parts in proportion to the time that it has been dead, and to the degree of heat in which it has been kept.

    On the uncertainty of the signs of murder in the case of bastard children

  • Elizabeth Foster and of Lady Melbourn executed by the ingenious Mrs. Damer.] 115 V. GNOMES! you then taught transuding dews to pass

    The Botanic Garden A Poem in Two Parts. Part 1: the Economy of Vegetation

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