TRANSPOSE
\tɹanspˈə͡ʊz], \tɹanspˈəʊz], \t_ɹ_a_n_s_p_ˈəʊ_z]\
Definitions of TRANSPOSE
 2011  English Dictionary Database
 2006  WordNet 3.0
 2010  New Age Dictionary Database
 1913  Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
 1919  The Concise Standard Dictionary of the English Language
 1919  The Winston Simplified Dictionary
 1920  A practical medical dictionary.
 1899  The american dictionary of the english language.
 1894  The Clarendon dictionary
 1914  Nuttall's Standard dictionary of the English language
 1874  Etymological and pronouncing dictionary of the English language
Sort: Oldest first

transpose and remain equal in value; of variables or operators, in mathematics; "These operators commute with each other"

transfer from one place or period to another; "The ancient Greek story was transplanted into Modern America"

math: transfer a quantity from one side of an equation to the other side reversing its sign, in order to maintain equality"

a matrix formed by interchanging the rows and colums of a give matrix

change key, of musical compositions; "Can you transpose this fugue into G major?"

put (a piece of music) into another key
By DataStellar Co., Ltd

transfer from one place or period to another; "The ancient Greek story was transplanted into Modern America"

put (a piece of music) into another key

a matrix formed by interchanging the rows and columns of a given matrix

change key; "Can you transpose this fugue into G major?"

transpose and remain equal in value; "These operators commute with each other"

transfer a quantity from one side of an equation to the other side reversing its sign, in order to maintain equality
By Princeton University

Transposition.

To change; to transform; to invert.

To bring, as any term of an equation, from one side over to the other, without destroying the equation; thus, if a + b = c, and we make a = c  b, then b is said to be transposed.

To change the natural order of, as words.

To change the key of.
By Oddity Software

Transposition.

To change; to transform; to invert.

To bring, as any term of an equation, from one side over to the other, without destroying the equation; thus, if a + b = c, and we make a = c  b, then b is said to be transposed.

To change the natural order of, as words.

To change the key of.
By Noah Webster.
By James Champlin Fernald

To change the place or order of by putting one in the place of the other; as, to transpose letters or words; in music, to change the key of; in algebra, to change (a term) from one side of an equation to the other by using the opposite sign.

Transposal.
By William Dodge Lewis, Edgar Arthur Singer
By Stedman, Thomas Lathrop
By Daniel Lyons
By William Hand Browne, Samuel Stehman Haldeman

To change the place or order of things, by putting each in the place of the other; to put out of place; to bring, as a term of an equation, over to the other side; to change the natural order of words; to change the key.
By Nuttall, P.Austin.

To change the place or order of by putting one in the place of the other; in alg., to change a term from one side of an equation to the other by changing the sign; in gram., to change the natural order of words or letters; in music, to change the key.
By Stormonth, James, Phelp, P. H.