[pur-mee-uh-buh l] /ˈpɜr mi ə bəl/
capable of being .
capable of being permeated, esp by liquids
early 15c., from Late Latin permeabilis “that can be passed through, passable,” from Latin permeare “to pass through, go over,” from per- “through” (see per) + meare “to pass,” from PIE root *mei- “to change” (see mutable). Related: Permeably.
permeable per·me·a·ble (pûr’mē-ə-bəl)
That can be permeated or penetrated, especially by liquids or gases.
Capable of being passed through or permeated, especially by liquids or gases.
[pur-mee-uh-mee-ter, pur-mee-am-i-ter] /ˈpɜr mi əˌmi tər, ˌpɜr miˈæm ɪ tər/ noun 1. an instrument for measuring .
[pur-mee-uh ns] /ˈpɜr mi əns/ noun 1. the act of permeating. 2. the conducting power of a magnetic circuit for magnetic flux; the reciprocal of magnetic reluctance. /ˈpɜːmɪəns/ noun 1. the act of permeating 2. the reciprocal of the reluctance of a magnetic circuit Λ
[pur-mee-eys, -eyz] /ˈpɜr miˌeɪs, -ˌeɪz/ noun, Biochemistry. 1. any of the proteins that mediate the transport of various molecules across biological membranes. permease per·me·ase (pûr’mē-ās’) n. An enzyme that promotes the passage of a substance across a cell membrane.
[pur-mee-uh nt] /ˈpɜr mi ənt/ adjective 1. ; pervading. adj. 1640s, from Latin permeantem (nominative permeans), present participle of permeare “to pass through” (see permeable).