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transported

[trans-pawr-tid, -pohr-] /trænsˈpɔr tɪd, -ˈpoʊr-/
adjective
1.
emotionally moved; ecstatic: transported by the music.
2.
taken or carried from one place to another.
Origin
1590-1600
1590-1600; transport + -ed2
Related forms
transportedly, adverb
untransported, adjective

transport

[v. trans-pawrt, -pohrt; n. trans-pawrt, -pohrt] /v. trænsˈpɔrt, -ˈpoʊrt; n. ˈtræns pɔrt, -poʊrt/
verb (used with object)
1.
to carry, move, or convey from one place to another.
2.
to carry away by strong emotion; enrapture.
3.
to send into banishment, especially to a penal colony.
noun
4.
the act of transporting or conveying; conveyance.
5.
a means of transporting or conveying, as a truck or bus.
6.
a ship or plane employed for transporting soldiers, military stores, etc.
7.
an airplane carrying freight or passengers as part of a transportation system.
8.
a system of public travel.
9.
transportation (def 6).
10.
strong emotion; ecstatic joy, bliss, etc.
11.
a convict sent into banishment, especially to a penal colony:
The country had been colonized largely by transports.
12.
Recording.. Also called tape transport. a mechanism that moves magnetic tape past the head in a tape deck or tape recorder.
Origin
1325-75; Middle English transporten (v.) < Latin trānsportāre to carry across. See trans-, port5
Related forms
transportable, adjective
transportability, noun
transportive, adjective
countertransport, noun
nontransportability, noun
nontransportable, adjective
pretransport, verb (used with object)
untransportable, adjective
Synonyms
1. See carry. 10. rapture, happiness. See ecstasy.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Examples from the web for transported
  • When tomatoes are transported to stores, they are moved in refrigerated trucks.
  • Manufactures, those of the finer kind especially, are more easily transported from one country to another than corn or cattle.
  • By this process milk can be kept for many days, and transported if necessary.
  • But it would have to be transported and stored, which would require a new infrastructure.
  • To shift them would need the entire railway network, so the grain harvest could not be transported and would rot, bringing famine.
  • These days everything is either made of plastic, wrapped in plastic, or transported in plastic.
  • The amount of heat transported by the system would shift, but could not become zero.
  • Hops was added as a preservative when it was transported away from the brewing origin.
  • As the wool is transported up these ramps any droplets of water attached to it will be shaken off.
  • Empty containers are commonly transported between destinations.
British Dictionary definitions for transported

transport

verb (transitive) (trænsˈpɔːt)
1.
to carry or cause to go from one place to another, esp over some distance
2.
to deport or exile to a penal colony
3.
(usually passive) to have a strong emotional effect on
noun (ˈtrænsˌpɔːt)
4.
  1. the business or system of transporting goods or people
  2. (as modifier): a modernized transport system
5.
(Brit) freight vehicles generally
6.
  1. a vehicle used to transport goods or people, esp lorries or ships used to convey troops
  2. (as modifier): a transport plane
7.
the act of transporting or the state of being transported
8.
ecstasy, rapture, or any powerful emotion
9.
a convict sentenced to be transported
Derived Forms
transportable, adjective
transportability, noun
transporter, noun
transportive, adjective
Word Origin
C14: from Latin transportāre, from trans- + portāre to carry
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Word Origin and History for transported

transport

v.

late 14c., from Old French transporter "carry or convey across" (14c.), from Latin transportare, from trans- "across" (see trans-) + portare "to carry" (see port (n.1)). Sense of "carry away with strong feelings" is first recorded c.1500. Meaning "to carry away into banishment" is recorded from 1660s. The noun is attested from mid-15c., originally "mental exaltation;" sense of "means of transportation" is recorded from 1690s.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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transported in Medicine

transport trans·port (trāns'pôrt')
n.
The movement or transference of biochemical substances that occurs in biological systems.

The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary
Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company.
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