Transmission

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Related to droplet transmission: airborne transmission, contact transmission

TRANSMISSION, civ. law. The right which heirs or legatees may have of passing to their successors, the inheritance or legacy to which they were entitled, if they happen to die without having exercised their rights. Domat, liv. 3, t. 1, s. 10; 4 Toull. n. 186; Dig. 50, 17, 54; Code, 6, 51.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
Environmental conditions affect exhalation of H3N2 seasonal and variant influenza viruses and respiratory droplet transmission in ferrets.
Potential sources of bacterial introduction into the intrathecal space during spinal procedures include intrinsic or extrinsic contamination of needles, syringes, or injected medications; inadequately decontaminated patient skin; inadequately cleaned healthcare provider hands; a contaminated sterile field; and droplet transmission from the health-care provider's upper airway.
Respiratory droplet transmission of A/feline/NY/16 occurred in 2 pairs of animals, with high virus titers detected in the nasal secretions of the exposed animals on days 9 and 11 postexposure, respectively; both of the exposed animals also seroconverted (Table 4).
Since droplet transmission is a form of contact transmission, some infectious agents transmitted by the droplet route also may be transmitted by the direct and indirect contact routes.
Colds are caused by cold viruses and spread by droplet transmission. For example, when a person with a cold breathes, sneezes, or coughs, little droplets of saliva or mucus that contains the virus come out of the nose or mouth.
Transmission of microbes by contact, airborne and droplet transmission or by common vehicles and vectors moves microbes through hospitals and on to other public environments.
Some infections are spread by droplet transmission. When a person infected with a cold breathes, sneezes, or coughs, little droplets of saliva or mucus come out of the nose or mouth.
Patient 3 was probably infected via droplet transmission in the hospital room.
They are often spread through direct contact and droplet transmission, which can occur when someone with a virus sneezes or coughs.
Recent studies on the transmission of pandemic (H1N1) 2009 in ferrets demonstrated preference for aerosol and droplet transmission of the virus (15,16).
Our data show that this outbreak was caused by talking with the index case-patient at close range, which indicates droplet transmission. Conversely, other kinds of contact, such as dining at the same table and receiving chewing gum from the index case-patient, played no role during this outbreak.