transpire

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tran·spire

(tran-spīr'),
To exhale vapor from the skin or respiratory mucous membrane.
[trans- + L. spiro, to breathe]

transpire

(trăn-spīr′)
v. tran·spired, tran·spiring, tran·spires
v.intr.
To give off vapor containing waste products, as through animal or plant pores.
v.tr.
To give off (vapor containing waste products) through the pores of the skin or the stomata of plant tissue.

transpire

(tran-spir')
To emit vapor through the skin or other tissues.
See: perspire
References in periodicals archive ?
Now, as Wyatt potentially shares what else transpired when he and Katie shared their news, Quinn's anger will also grow.
9, 2016 memo, which was a narration of what transpired during a Dec.
7 percent transpired in other or unknown locations.
2 : to become known or apparent <It transpired that they had met before.
Transpired solar collectors (solar beating and ventilation systems that perform like beaters but resemble conventional metal cladding) are improving indoor air quality, saving money, and reducing energy costs for building owners across North America, Europe, and Asia.
Recent transactions totaling 45,470 square feet transpired across Reckson's Westchester assets, including the five-building Tarrytown Corporate Center, one of the largest corporate office parks in Westchester, as well as Reckson properties in Rye Brook and Elmsford.
Here's hoping some wise Tennesseans will bury the city's plan in a time capsule, retrieve it 20 years later, and compare it to what actually transpired over the two decades just passed.
Evolutionary changes that transpired after one or more groups reached the New World could have created the anatomical gulf between paleoindians and modern Native Americans, Powell theorizes.
especially after the black eye the industry received from what transpired between the union and Bridgestone.
Local markets were, after all, centers of peasant sociability, and nearly every activity necessary to rural survival transpired at such sites.
His expertly manipulated, uninhabited color photographs have been compared to Romantic landscape paintings for their sense of sublimity, desolation, and grandeur; but the suggestively postapocalyptic scenes they depict are less landscapes than sites--landscape neutralizes any link between history and a given location (one would never refer to Treblinka as a landscape), while site suggests a place where something definite has transpired (Hiroshima, site of the first atomic bomb exploded in warfare).
This report details over 140 deals that have transpired since 2000, bringing together financial data and other key information from disparate Japanese and English language sources to provide as complete a picture of the dealmaking scene possible.