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Another word for transmutation

a-z
Noun
  1. The process or result of changing from one appearance, state, or phase to another

      1. Something different; variety:
      2. The replacing of one thing for another; substitution:
      3. In jazz, a change of harmony; a modulation.
      1. A conversion to a different purpose or from one system to another, as in equipment or production techniques.
      2. A complete change, as in goods produced, methods of production, or equipment
      1. Something that is changed from one use, function, or purpose to another.
      2. A change from lack of faith to religious belief; adoption of a religion
      3. (Math.) A change in the form of a quantity, a unit, or an expression without a change in the value
      1. (Biol.) A change in form, structure, or function as a result of development; specif., the physical transformation undergone by various animals during development after the embryonic state, as of the tadpole to the frog or of the larva of an insect to the pupa and the pupa to the adult
      2. A usually degenerative change in the structure of a particular body tissue.
      3. The form resulting from such change
      1. A change affecting a sound or a class of sounds that is conditioned by morphological or syntactic factors rather than purely phonological factors, as in Irish, where certain words cause the lenition of the initial consonants of the following word.
      2. A change, as in form, nature, qualities, etc.
      3. Any alteration or change.
      1. (Now Chiefly Dial.) A change of clothing
      2. A change in attitude, judgment, or emphasis.
      3. (Linguistics) A systematic change of the phonetic or phonemic structure of a language.
      1. (Bible, proper) The change in the appearance of Jesus on the mountain: Matt. 17
      2. A marked change in form or appearance; a metamorphosis.
      3. A change that glorifies or exalts.
      1. The change undergone by an animal cell upon infection by a cancer-causing virus.
      2. (Linguis.) The process of changing, by the application of certain syntactic rules, an abstract underlying structure into a surface structure
      3. A marked change, as in appearance or character, usually for the better:
      1. A translating or being translated
      2. The result of a translating; esp., writing or speech translated into another language
      3. A translated version of a text.
      1. The act or process of being transformed into a different form
      1. The act of transubstantiating; change of one substance into another
      2. (R.C.Ch., Eastern Orthodox Ch.) The doctrine that, in the Eucharist, the bread and wine in their essential reality are changed into the body and blood of Christ, although they continue to look, taste, etc. as they did beforehand
      3. This change
    See also:

    change

Another word for transmutation

Noun
      1. (Bible, proper) The change in the appearance of Jesus on the mountain: Matt. 17
      2. A change that glorifies or exalts.
      3. A marked change in form or appearance; a metamorphosis.
      1. An altering or being altered
      2. The condition resulting from altering; modification.
      3. The result of this; change
      1. (Biol.) A sudden variation in some inheritable characteristic in a germ cell of an individual animal or plant, as distinguished from a variation resulting from generations of gradual change
      2. An alteration or change, as in nature, form, or quality.
      3. The process by which such a change occurs, either through an alteration in the nucleotide sequence coding for a gene or through a change in the physical arrangement of the genetic material.
      1. The transposition of sounds in a word or between words (Ex.: “clasp” developed from Middle English “clapse”)
      2. (--- Chem.) The interchange of elements or radicals between compounds, as when two compounds react with each other to form two new compounds
      3. (Linguistics) Transposition within a word of letters, sounds, or syllables, as in the change from Old English brid to modern English bird or in the confusion of modren for modern.
      1. (Chemistry) The increase of the rate of a chemical reaction induced by a catalyst.
      2. The speeding up or, sometimes, slowing down of the rate of a chemical reaction caused by the addition of some substance that does not undergo a permanent chemical change
      1. The change undergone by an animal cell upon infection by a cancer-causing virus.
      2. A marked change, as in appearance or character, usually for the better:
      3. (Linguis.) The process of changing, by the application of certain syntactic rules, an abstract underlying structure into a surface structure