Translations into Scottish Gaelic:
- iompachadh(Noun m)the act of having converted something or someonethe act of having converted something or someone
The result of a chemical reaction wherein the molecule changes form
The act of inducing someone to adopt a particular religion, faith, ideology or belief.
The act of transforming or changing something into another form, substance, state, or product.
(linguistics) The process whereby a new word is created without changing the form, often by allowing the word to function as a new part of speech.
The act of having converted something or someone.
In toponymy, the process of transferring the phonological and/or morphological elements of a particular language to another, or from one script to another. Conversion is effected by either transcription or transliteration.
In toponymy, the process of transferring the phonological and/ormorphological elements of a particular language to another, orfrom one script to another. Conversion is effected by eithertranscription or transliteration.
(marketing) An online advertising performance metric representing a visitor performing whatever the intended result of an ad is defined to be.
(American football) An extra point scored by kicking a field goal after scoring a touchdown.
(obsolete) The act of turning round; revolution; rotation.
(chemistry) A chemical reaction wherein a substrate is transformed into a product.
(rugby) A free-kick, after scoring a try, worth two points.
The process of changing from one form or format to another; where information is concerned, a changeover that affects form but not substance. Types of conversion include data (changing the way information is represented), file (changing a file from one format to another), hardware (changing all or part of a computer system), media (transferring data from one storage media to another), software (changing a program designed for one platform so that it runs on another), and system (changing from one operating system to another).
conversion (of paper money)
(law) Under the common law, the tort of the taking of someone's personal property with intent to permanently deprive them of it, or damaging property to the extent that the owner is deprived of the utility of that property, thus making the tortfeasor liable for the entire value of the property.
Similar phrases in dictionary English Scottish Gaelic. (1)
- agallamh; còmhradh