Definition of Transude

1. Verb. Release (a liquid) in drops or small quantities. "Exude sweat through the pores"

Exact synonyms: Exudate, Exude, Ooze, Ooze Out
Specialized synonyms: Distil, Distill, Fume, Reek, Transpire, Extravasate, Stream, Gum, Release, Secrete, Froth
Generic synonyms: Egest, Eliminate, Excrete, Pass
Derivative terms: Exudate, Exudate, Exudation, Exudation, Ooze, Oozing, Transudation



Definition of Transude

1. v. i. To pass, as perspirable matter does, through the pores or interstices of textures; as, liquor may transude through leather or wood.

Definition of Transude

1. Verb. To pass through a pore, membrane or interstice. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Transude

1. to pass through a membrane [v -SUDED, -SUDING, -SUDES]

Medical Definition of Transude

1. To pass, as perspirable matter does, through the pores or interstices of textures; as, liquor may transude through leather or wood. Origin: Pref. Trans- + L. Sudare to sweat: cf. F. Transsuder. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)

Transude Pictures

Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Transude Images

Lexicographical Neighbors of Transude

transtigritane
transubstantial
transubstantiate
transubstantiated
transubstantiates
transubstantiating
transubstantiation
transubstantiations
transubstantiator
transubstantiators
transudate
transudates
transudation
transudations
transudatory
transude (current term)
transuded
transudes
transuding
transulfurase
transume
transumed
transumes
transuming
transumpt
transumption
transumptive
transumpts
transuranic
transuranic element

Literary usage of Transude

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Chemistry of the Arts: Being a Practical Display of the Arts and by Samuel Frederick Gray, Arthur Livermore Porter (1830)
"The reason of this difference seems to be that the paste separates more readily from the dissolved mordant, and suffers the latter to transude through the ..."

2. Anatomy of the Invertebrata by Carl Th. Ernst Siebold (1874)
"6 With the Nematodes, the liquid appears to transude through the walls of the ... Perhaps they also transude the nutritive liquid, for I have not found any ..."

3. The London Medical Gazette (1850)
"If the impediment to the passage of the blood becomes still more considerable, the vessels may relieve themselves, by allowing the1 blood itself to transude ..."

4. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease by American Neurological Association, Philadelphia Neurological Society, Chicago Neurological Society, New York Neurological Association, Boston Society of Psychiatry and Neurology (1885)
"Well, look again through your microscope. Watch the blood course through the vessels ; watch it transude through the walls of these vessels into the cells; ..."

Other Resources Relating to: Transude

Search for Transude on Dictionary.com!Search for Transude on Thesaurus.com!Search for Transude on Google!Search for Transude on Wikipedia!

Search