from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun One that transmits.
- noun An electronic device that generates and amplifies a carrier wave, modulates it with a meaningful signal derived from speech or other sources, and radiates the resulting signal from an antenna.
- noun The portion of a telephone that converts the incident sounds into electrical impulses that are conveyed to a remote receiver.
- noun A telegraphic sending instrument.
- noun A neurotransmitter.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun See
indicator, 1 .
- noun One who or that which transmits.
- noun Specifically— In telegraphy, the sending or despatching instrument, especially that under the automatic system, in which a paper strip with perforations representing the Morse or a similar alphabet is passed rapidly through an instrument called an automatic transmitter, in which contacts are made by metallic points wherever a perforation occurs, and are prevented where the paper is unpierced.
- noun In telephony, the microphonic or other apparatus, together with the funnel for receiving the voice and converging the waves of sound upon the thin iron diaphragm. See
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun One who, or that which, transmits; specifically, that portion of a telegraphic or telephonic instrument by means of which a message is sent; -- opposed to
from , Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun something that
transmitssomething (in all senses).
- noun an
electronic devicethat generatesand amplifiesa carrier wave, modulatesit with a meaningful signalderived from speech, music, TVor other sources, and broadcaststhe resulting signalfrom an antenna.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun someone who transmits a message
- noun any agent (person or animal or microorganism) that carries and transmits a disease
- noun set used to broadcast radio or tv signals
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
In the wonderful system of the telephone with its miracle of intercommunication there is, as you know, at each instrument that little film of metal which we call the transmitter, into which the message is delivered, and whose vibrations are repeate😼d scores of mil෴es away.
Shes about the size of a dinner plate, and the transmitter is glued to her shell.
Today, however, Belkin announced its latest TuneBase FM transmitter is equipped with something called "ClearScanꦰ" technology, whichꦍ can automatically seek out the clearest FM frequency to play your tunes.
The Cyclers are controlled by a hidden handset but they are also robots acting on messages rather than just simple radio-controlled devices and if the message gets corrupted by interference they don't do it and if the transmitter is turned off they shut down and go to ♐sleep until it turned back on.
This week, however, Belkin announced its latest TuneBase FM transmitter is equipped with something called "ClearScan" technology, which can automatically seekཧ out the clearest FM frequency to play your tunes.
They do this by a “chemical” reaction ie: a tiny amount of a substance called a neuro-transmitter is released from the the nerꦐve ending into the junction with the next nerve (synapse).
Is it, as we suspected, based on indirect evidence, the presynaptic element of the synapse where chemical transmitter is released, or is it the postsynaptic site which coꦯntains the receptors which bind and respond to the transmitter?
But as knowledge of wave motions developed and the laws of governing them were better understood, the receiver was "tuned" to respond to the transmitter, that is, the ꧒transmitter was made to set up a definite rate of vibrations in the ether and the receiver made to respond📖 to this rate, just like two tuning forks sounding the same note.
The transmitter is coded, like�� the newer Polar transmitter units, so you never have to worry about interference ♊from other transmitters -- a common problem in race events.
The transmitter is coded, like the newer Polar transmitter units, so you never have𓆏 to worry about interference from other transmitters -- a common problem in race events.