verb (used without object), tran·spired, tran·spir·ing.
verb (used with object), tran·spired, tran·spir·ing.
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Origin of transpire
historical usage of transpire
OTHER WORDS FROM transpiretran·spir·a·ble, adjectivetran·spir·a·to·ry [tran-spahyr-uh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee], /trænˈspaɪr əˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i/, adjectiveun·tran·spired, adjectiveun·tran·spir·ing, adjective
Words nearby transpire
Example sentences from the Web for transpire
Instead, as they transpire water during the heat of the day they cool the surrounding air.Changing climates can take cooling tips from warm regions|Sharon Oosthoek|October 8, 2020|Science News For Students
This victory also comes with its own unique context—though this time shaped by events transpiring far beyond Arthur Ashe stadium.Naomi Osaka wins her second U.S. Open title with a powerful message|ehinchliffe|September 14, 2020|Fortune
“We want to see what has transpired and that way the public can have confidence their elected leaders and civil servants have conducted business with the highest level of integrity,” he said.
These contracts are essential to the process of surrogacy, because they outline specifically what will transpire during your surrogacy journey.
And how could I let such a thing as cancer transpire on my watch?
Whether all this can successively transpire in the wake of whatever happens with health-care legislation is highly problematic.
What his object was in denying knowledge we knew he possessed did not transpire till later.Raw Gold|Bertrand W. Sinclair
To take a present instance: the verb transpire formerly conveyed very expressively its correct meaning, viz.A System of Logic: Ratiocinative and Inductive|John Stuart Mill
An event of so much importance could not be suffered to transpire without being duly solemnized.
They found the room already occupied by some six or eight street roughs, evidently waiting for what might transpire.The College, the Market, and the Court|Caroline H. Dall
But an occurrence which now happened distracted attention from the so-called plot, whether real or imaginary did not transpire.Recollections of Thirty-nine Years in the Army|Charles Alexander Gordon