Definitions for "Transduction"
The transfer of host genetic information from one cell to another by means of a virus.
The process by which a receptor reacts to some physical stimulus (e.g., light or pressure) and creates action potentials in another neuron.
A method of passing on bacterial resistance; DNA from resistant bacteria is carried from one cell to another by a virus.
The conversion of environmental stimuli, such as light, heat, or vibration, into electrical signals that can be recognized by the nervous system.
The process of environmental stimuli acting upon the senses via sensation, resulting in perception and cognition.
In Piaget's terminology, a preoperational child's tendency to mentally link particular experiences, whether or not there is logically a causal relationship. (199)
In logic, statistical inference, and supervised learning, transduction or transductive inference is reasoning from observed, specific (training) cases to specific (test) cases. In contrast, induction is reasoning from observed training cases to general rules, which are then applied to the test cases. The distinction is most interesting in cases where the predictions of the transductive model are not achievable by any inductive model.
the process whereby a transducer accepts energy in one form and gives back related energy in a different form; "the transduction of acoustic waves into voltages by a microphone"
The process of changing from one form of energy to another form of energy. In this unit transduction refers to the transformation of light energy into chemical energy.
A process by which energy is converted from one form to another.
Keywords:  conveying, act, over
The act of conveying over.