Definition of Permeations
1. permeation [n] - See also: permeation
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Permeations
Literary usage of Permeations
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1919)
"... more and more emphasized, the theological elements tended to become segregated, forming departments of the school, rather than permeations of the whole. ..."
2. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1836)
"It is interesting to remark with what extraordinary rapidity these permeations take place. If we. expand a small bubble in a vessel of ammonia, hydrogen, ..."
3. The Arena by Harry Houdini Collection (Library of Congress) (1904)
"Only thus can he comprehend her great permeations and ultimate purposes. Hume confesses he "never read the Bible with attention." This unfortunately is the ..."
4. Dictionary of the Apostolic Church by James Hastings, John Alexander Selbie, John Chisholm Lambert (1918)
"... The Early permeations of the Christians, New York, 1913. The more important recent works of a general character are WM Ramsay, The Church in the Roman ..."
5. History of the Wheel and Alliance and the Impending Revolution by W. Scott Morgan (1891)
"Its permeations and deadly influences have reached, and are demoralizing the structure of our whole social system. A premium is placed upon dishonesty. ..."
6. Liberia by Harry Hamilton Johnston, Otto Stapf (1906)
"So inveterate have been the permeations of Caucasian blood through Negro Africa that only the Congo Pygmies and a few forest tribes in Equatorial West ..."