transmigration

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transmigration

 [trans″mi-gra´shun]
2. change of place from one side of the body to the other.

trans·mi·gra·tion

(trans'mī-grā'shŭn),
Movement from one site to another; may entail the crossing of some usually limiting barrier, as in the passage of blood cells through the walls of the vessels (diapedesis).
[L. transmigro, pp. -atus, to remove from one place to another]

transmigration

[-mīgrā′shən]
Etymology: L, trans + migrare, to migrate
a movement from one side to another, from inside to outside, or from outside to inside.

trans·mi·gra·tion

(trans'mī-grā'shŭn)
Movement from one site to another; may entail the crossing of some usually limiting barrier, as in the passage of blood cells through the walls of the vessels (diapedesis).
[L. transmigro, pp. -atus, to remove from one place to another]

trans·mi·gra·tion

(trans'mī-grā'shŭn)
Movement from one site to another; may entail crossing some usually limiting barrier, as in passage of blood cells through walls of vessels (diapedesis).
[L. transmigro, pp. -atus, to remove from one place to another]

transmigration

1. diapedesis.
2. change of place from one side of the body to the other.
References in periodicals archive ?
shujo, [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]) are all the living beings that transmigrate through the cycle of samsara (36).
With self-exploitation, the left side of the square transmigrates to the opposite side.
His values in a way transmigrates to the people he hires, it transmits to the communication and the people he chose to hire for his communication.
Hindus believe that a person's true self is his soul, which is eternal and transmigrates to another body when its prior one is worn out.
Antony: "It is shaped, sir, like itself; and it is as broad as it has breadth: it is just so high as it is, and moves with its own organs: it lives by that which nourisheth it; and the elements once out of it, it transmigrates.