verb (used with object), trans·mit·ted, trans·mit·ting.
- to cause (light, heat, sound, etc.) to pass through a medium.
- to convey or pass along (an impulse, force, motion, etc.).
- to permit (light, heat, etc.) to pass through: Glass transmits light.
verb (used without object), trans·mit·ted, trans·mit·ting.
Origin of transmit
Examples from the Web for transmitting
Because of its “self-destruct” reputation, the app is a popular tool among youngsters for transmitting sexually explicit material.‘The Snappening’ Is Real: 90,000 Private Photos and 9,000 Hacked Snapchat Videos Leak Online|Marlow Stern|October 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
According to the Montgomery Police Department, transmitting a sexually transmitted disease is a class C misdemeanor.Alabama Church Says HIV-Positive Preacher Slept With Flock|Matthew Paul Turner|October 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They should be capable of transmitting their location no matter how deep they plunge.
“According to Faye, one can, in transmitting words, carry entire ideologies with them,” Nancy and company responded in Libération.
A similar fine will apply if it breaches any other terms of the injunction, including a ban on transmitting the images.
Tall mothers may produce tall sons, by transmitting to them the single trait of tallness of the maternal grandfather.Feminism and Sex-Extinction|Arabella Kenealy
Mr. Allan Aynesworth, as the heroine's guardian, had no difficulty in transmitting pleasantly enough his mild share of the fun.
Suppose, for example, that we arrange to decrease the current in the antenna of the transmitting station.
That is what the audion does in the transmitting set of a radio telephone.
Jefferson indorsed it in transmitting it both to Hammond and Genet.Thomas Jefferson|Gilbert Chinard
British Dictionary definitions for transmitting
verb -mits, -mitting or -mitted
- to send out (signals) by means of radio waves or along a transmission line
- to broadcast (a radio or television programme)