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Definition by Wiktionary (Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License)

see energy conversion.

device or kit by which a conventional fuel vehicle is changed to an alternative fuel vehicle.

conversioncon*ver"sion (?), n. [l. conversio: cf. f. conversion. see convert.] 1. the act of turning or changing from one state or condition to another, or the state of being changed; transmutation; change. artificial conversion of water into ice. the conversion of the aliment into fat. 2. the act of changing one's views or course, as in passing from one side, party, or from of religion to another; also, the state of being so changed. "conversion to christianity." 3. (law) an appropriation of, and dealing with the property of another as if it were one's own, without right; as, the conversion of a horse. or bring my action of conversion and trover for my goods. 4. (logic) the act of interchanging the terms of a proposition, as by putting the subject in the place of the predicate, or the contrary. 5. (math.) a change or reduction of the form or value of a proposition; as, the conversion of equations; the conversion of proportions. 6. (mil.) (a) a change of front, as a body of troops attacked in the flank. (b) a change of character or use, as of smoothbore guns into rifles. 7. (theol.) a spiritual and moral change attending a change of belief with conviction; a change of heart; a change from the service of the world to the service of god; a change of the ruling disposition of the soul, involving a transformation of the outward life. he oft frequented their assemblies, and to them preached conversion and repentance, as to souls in prison under judgments imminent.conversion n 1. an event that results in a transformation [syn: transition, changeover] 2. a change in the units or form of an expression: "conversion from fahrenheit to centigrade 3. a successful free throw or try for point after a touchdown 4. a spiritual enlightenment causing a person to lead a new life [syn: rebirth, spiritual rebirth] 5. (psychiatry) a defense mechanism represses emotional conflicts which are then converted into physical symptoms that have no organic basis 6. interchange of subject and predicate of a proposition 7. act of exchanging one type of money or security for another 8. the act of changing from one use or function or purpose to anotherconversion the turning of a sinner to god (acts 15:3). in a general sense the heathen are said to be "converted" when they abandon heathenism and embrace the christian faith; and in a more special sense men are converted when, by the influence of divine grace in their souls, their whole life is changed, old things pass away, and all things become new (acts 26:18). thus we speak of the conversion of the philippian jailer (16:19-34), of paul (9:1-22), of the ethiopian treasurer (8:26-40), of cornelius (10), of lydia (16:13-15), and others. (see regeneration.)

(n.)

The act of turning or changing from one state or condition to another, or the state of being changed; transmutation; change.  

(n.)

The act of interchanging the terms of a proposition, as by putting the subject in the place of the predicate, or the contrary.  

(n.)

The act of changing one's views or course, as in passing from one side, party, or from of religion to another; also, the state of being so changed.  

(n.)

An appropriation of, and dealing with the property of another as if it were one's own, without right; as, the conversion of a horse.  

(n.)

A spiritual and moral change attending a change of belief with conviction; a change of heart; a change from the service of the world to the service of God; a change of the ruling disposition of the soul, involving a transformation of the outward life.  

(n.)

A change or reduction of the form or value of a proposition; as, the conversion of equations; the conversion of proportions.  

(n.)

A change of front, as a body of troops attacked in the flank.  

(n.)

A change of character or use, as of smoothbore guns into rifles.  

change from one state or position to another, or from one form to another.

Noun1. an event that results in a transformation (synonym) transition, changeover (hypernym) transformation, transmutation, shift (hyponym) glycogenesis (derivation) convert, change over2. a change in the units or form of an expression: "conversion from fahrenheit to Centigrade" (hypernym) calculation, computation, figuring, reckoning (hyponym) data conversion3. a successful free throw or try for point after a touchdown (hypernym) score (hyponym) point after, extra point (derivation) convert4. a spiritual enlightenment causing a person to lead a new life (synonym) rebirth, spiritual rebirth (hypernym) redemption, salvation (hyponym) proselytism5. (psychiatry) a defense mechanism represses emotional conflicts which are then converted into physical symptoms that have no organic basis (hypernym) defense mechanism, defense reaction, defence mechanism, defence reaction, defense, defence (classification) psychiatry, psychopathology, psychological medicine6. a change of religion; "his conversion to the catholic faith" (hypernym) change, alteration, modification (hyponym) Christianization, christianisation (derivation) convert7. interchange of subject and predicate of a proposition (hypernym) rhetorical device8. act of exchanging one type of money or security for another (hypernym) exchange, interchange (hyponym) unitization, unitisation (derivation) change, exchange, commute, convert9. the act of changing from one use or function or purpose to another (hypernym) change (hyponym) afforestation (derivation) convert

Dychweliad = n. a recurring; a returning; a conversion

Gorymchwel = n. a conversion

Troedigaeth = n. conversion

An action against a person who found and converted someone else property to his own use. - (read more on Conversion)  

Torts. the unlawful turning or applying the personal goods of another to the use of the taker, or of some other person than the owner; or the unlawful destroying or altering their nature.When a party takes away or wrongfully assumes the right to goods which belong to another, it will in general be sufficient evidence of a conversion but when the original taking was lawful, as when the party found the goods, and the detention only is illegal, it is absolutely necessary to make a demand of the goods, and there must be a refusal to deliver them before the conversion will be complete. the refusal by a servant to deliver the goods entrusted to him by his master is not evidence of a conversion by his master.The tortious taking of property is, of itself, a conversion and any intermeddling with it, or any exercise of dominion over it, subversive of the dominion of the owner or the nature of the bailment if it be bailed, is evidence of a conversion.In Equity. the considering of one thing as changed into another; for example, land will be considered as converted into money and treated as such by a court of equity, when the owner has contracted to sell his estate, in which case, if he die before the conveyance, his executors and not his heirs will be entitled to the money. On the other hand, money is converted into land in a variety of ways as for example, when a man agrees to buy land and dies before he has received the conveyance, the money he was to pay for it will be considered as converted into lands, and descend to the heir.    this entry contains material from Bouvier's legal Dictionary, a work published in the 1850's.

the sale of a cash position and investment of part of the proceeds in the margin for a long futures position. the remaining money is placed in an interest-bearing instrument. this practice allows the investor/dealer to receive high rates of interest, and take delivery of the commodity if needed.

used in the context of securities, refers to the exchange of a convertible security such as a bond into shares. used in the context of mutual funds, refers to the free exchange of mutual-fund shares from one fund to another in a single family.

In general, conversion is the transformation of one thing into another. articles on particular kinds of conversion are:Conversion (construction)Conversion (law), an intentional tort to personal propertyCriminal conversion, exerting unauthorised use or control of someone else's propertyConversion (linguistics), the creation of a word from an existing word without any change in formConversion (marketing), when a prospective customer takes the marketer's intended actionConversion rate, in internet marketing, the percentage of unique visitors who take a desired action upon visiting the websiteConversion syndrome, a condition in which physical symptoms arise for which there is no clear explanation; cf. Conversion disorderConversion therapy, aka "reparative therapy", eliminating or diminishing same-sex desires and behaviorsConversion (options), an option strategyCurrency conversion, foreign currency exchangeMiniature conversion, altering the appearance of a model

respiration; conversion; taking captive  

captivity; conversion; old age  

conversion; captivity  

the turning of a sinner to god (Acts 15:3). In a general sense the heathen are said to be "converted" when they abandon heathenism and embrace the christian faith; and in a more special sense men are converted when, by the influence of divine grace in their souls, their whole life is changed, old things pass away, and all things become new (Acts 26:18). thus we speak of the conversion of the philippian jailer (16:19-34), of paul (9:1-22), of the ethiopian treasurer (8:26-40), of cornelius (10), of lydia (16:13-15), and others. (See REGENERATION.)

"Making" a spare; i.e., knocking down all the pins that remain with a second ball. usually used only when remarking on the conversion of splits.

rushan

Common misspellings

    • cconversion
    • sonversion
    • csonversion
    • sconversion
    • konversion
    • kkonversion
    • ckonversion
    • kconversion
    • chonversion
    • hconversion
    • onversion
    • conveersion
    • convirsion
    • convearsion
    • convaersion
    • convarsion
    • convrsion
    • conversiion
    • conversieon
    • converseion
    • conversaion
    • conversiaon
    • converseeon
    • converseon
    • converson
    • commversiomm
    • comversiom
    • conmversionm
    • comnversiomn
    • connversionn
    • coversio
    • coonversioon
    • cohnversiohn
    • chonversihon
    • cnversin
    • converrsion
    • convelsion
    • convellsion
    • conveasion
    • converasion
    • converesion
    • convesion
    • converssion
    • convercion
    • converccion
    • convershion
    • converpsion
    • converschion
    • converion
    • convversion
    • conwersion
    • convwersion
    • conwversion
    • conwwersion
    • conweersion
    • conewersion
    • coneversion
    • conersion

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Typos

  • xonversion
  • sonversion
  • donversion
  • fonversion
  • vonversion
  • onversion
  • convwrsion
  • convsrsion
  • convdrsion
  • convfrsion
  • convrrsion
  • convrsion
  • conversuon
  • conversjon
  • converskon
  • converslon
  • conversoon
  • converson
  • cobversiob
  • cogversiog
  • cohversioh
  • cojversioj
  • comversiom
  • coversio
  • cinversiin
  • cknversikn
  • clnversiln
  • cpnversipn
  • cnversin
  • conveesion
  • convedsion
  • convefsion
  • convegsion
  • convetsion
  • convesion
  • converaion
  • converzion
  • converxion
  • convercion
  • converdion
  • convereion
  • converwion
  • converqion
  • converion
  • concersion
  • condersion
  • confersion
  • congersion
  • conbersion
  • conersion

Anagrams

  • convensiro
  • conveiorsn
  • convesirno
  • conveoirsn
  • conveinsro
  • convensior
  • conveionsr
  • conveorsin
  • conversion
  • convesorni
  • converions
  • convensrio
  • conversoin
  • convesonir
  • converisno
  • convesnroi
  • converinos
  • conveonrsi
  • convernios
  • conveisnor
  • converison
  • conveorins
  • converonsi
  • conveonisr
  • conveionrs
  • conveosrin
  • conveirsno
  • conveinros
  • conveirons
  • convenrsoi
  • convesniro
  • conveirnso
  • converoins
  • converoisn
  • conveoirns
  • converosni
  • convenriso
  • convenrois
  • conveoinrs
  • conveonris
  • convernosi
  • converonis
  • conveisrno
  • conveinosr
  • conveisron
  • conveirson
  • conveinrso
  • conveonsir
  • convensoir
  • conversnio
  • convesoirn
  • convesroni
  • convesrino
  • conveinsor
  • conveiosrn
  • convesrnoi
  • conveonsri
  • conveiorns
  • conveisonr
  • conveoinsr
  • convesonri
  • conversoni
  • convesiorn
  • convenrsio
  • convesrion
  • convesroin
  • convesiron
  • conveinors
  • convenrios
  • convesinro
  • converosin
  • conveornis
  • conveoisnr
  • convesionr
  • convernois
  • convesoinr
  • convernsoi
  • convesnrio
  • conveosrni
  • convesorin
  • conveirosn
  • converiosn
  • conveornsi
  • convenrosi
  • convesnori
  • convesnior
  • convesnoir
  • conveosnir
  • convesinor
  • conveosinr
  • conveisorn
  • conveirnos
  • conveiosnr
  • converinso
  • conveisnro
  • convensroi
  • convensori
  • conveonirs
  • conversino
  • conveorisn
  • conveosirn
  • conveorsni
  • convesrnio
  • convernsio
  • converniso
  • conveosnri
  • conversnoi
  • conveoisrn

Word analysis of conversion

Length10
Vocalsconversion
Consonantsconversion
MD58a496e4dcb443b1c529e75d7ec2888df
SHA121faa67da1fdbfe3a5a17ee67b0e79f4017e8bfc