- noun the changing of command or control from one location to another
- verb to move, or move someone or something, from one place to another
- verb to change command or control from one location to another
- noun an act of moving an employee to another job in the same organisation
- verb to move someone or something to a different place, or to move someone to another job in the same organisation
- verb to change from one type of travel to another
- noun the process of changing command or control
- verb to change command or control of something
- verb to copy a section of memory to another location
- The act of transferring the stress in prestressing tendons from the jacks or pretensioning bed to the concrete member.
- To move or cause to move or pass from one location or entity to another. For example, a charge, power, heat, or funds transfer. Also, such a movement or passing.
- The movement or copying, without alteration, of data from one location to another. This may be, for instance, across a data bus, a peripheral bus, or between nodes of a network, to name a few. Also called data transfer.
- noun the movement of the hearing of a case to another court
- verb to pass to someone else
- verb to pass from one place to another, or cause someone or something to pass from one place to another
- noun an action of moving someone or something to a different position
- noun the act moving of someone or something from one place to another
- verb especially in professional football, to sign for a different sports club, or sign someone for a different sports club
- noun a means of transport to take travellers from an airport to a hotel and back
- noun a piece of paper taken from a machine or given by a ticket collector, allowing a passenger on one form of transport to change to another
Origin & History of “transfer”
Transfer comes via Old French transferer from Latin trānsferre ‘carry across’. this was a compound verb formed from the prefix trāns- ‘across’ (a distant relative of English through) and ferre ‘carry’ (a relative of English bear, birth, fertile, etc). Its past participle trānslātus gave English translate.