Definition of transmission :
1. The act of transmitting, or the state of being transmitted; as, the transmission of letters, writings, papers, news, and the like, from one country to another; the transmission of rights, titles, or privileges, from father to son, or from one generation to another.
2. The right possessed by an heir or legatee of transmitting to his successor or successors any inheritance, legacy, right, or privilege, to which he is entitled, even if he should die without enjoying or exercising it.
cross-infection, calorific, absorbance, fester, delivery, deliverance, pick up, device, ghosting, feature, balance, broadcast, attraction, transportation, self-expression, cerebellum, brainstem, acceleration, automatic transmission, transmittal, defense, ABS, brain cell, antilock braking system, liaison, get, brain damage, release, sending, importation, jam, bottom gear, GPS, directional, brain, discourse, cross-contamination, candida, centripetal force, transmission system, amplitude, bonding, interference, contact, bulletin, breakfast television, cerebral, brain death, passage, transmittance, antibody, closed-captioned, docudrama, cell, biosecurity, central nervous system, conveyance, contagion, air brake, correspondence, docusoap, brake fluid, air resistance, frequency, communication, infection, chat show, centrifugal force, call-in, defense mechanism, alternator, articulation, radar, transmitting, capillary action, documentary, footprint, cross-fertilization, cerebral cortex, contagious disease, interaction, carrier, brake pad, brainwave
car part (part of speech: noun)
cylinder, radiator, accelerator, headlights, hood, choke, shock absorber, horn, differential, crankcase, bumper, windshield, gearshift, gear, connecting rod, bearings, distributor, dashboard, crankshaft, brake, glove compartment, camshaft, carburetor, generator, speedometer, fan, chassis, ignition, clutch, steering wheel, odometer, piston, taillights, manifold, gearbox, cowl, exhaust, muffler, spark plug, fender
- In the second place, the sliding finger- tip, and the consequently rapid transmission of regulated force from one finger to another, tend to bring out each note clearly and to make every passage sound uniformly brilliant and distinct to the hearer without exertion. - "Johann Sebastian Bach", Johann Nikolaus Forkel and Charles Sanford Terry.
- The importance of the change in language is diminished and the facility of transmission is increased by the fact that in Pali, Sanskrit and kindred Indian languages ideas are concentrated in single words rather than spread over sentences. - "Hinduism and Buddhism, Vol I. (of 3) An Historical Sketch", Charles Eliot.
- He called Murgatroyd, placed him before the communicator, and set it at voice- only transmission. - "This World Is Taboo", Murray Leinster.