Transfer may refer to:

  • Transfer (computing)
  • Transfer DNA, the transferred DNA of the tumor-inducing (Ti) plasmid of some species of bacteria such as Agrobacterium tumefaciens
  • Transfer (group theory)
  • Transfer (association football)
  • Transfer function in mathematics
  • Transfer of learning
  • Transfer (patent)
  • Transfer payment
  • Transfer principle (mathematics)
  • Transfer (propaganda)
  • Transfer (public transit), a ticket that allows a passenger to use multiple conveyances in a single trip
  • Transfer (railway station), a railway station connecting two or more lines
  • Academic transfer
  • Balance transfer
  • Call transfer
  • Decal, a sticker
  • Electron transfer
  • Heat transfer
  • Jacoby transfer, a bidding device in contract bridge
  • Knowledge transfer
  • Language transfer, where native language grammar and pronunciation influence the learning and use of a second language
  • Manhattan Transfer (disambiguation), several meanings
  • Money transfer (disambiguation)
    • Wire transfer
  • Population transfer
  • Transfer, a 2010 German science-fiction movie directed by Damir Lukacevic and starring Zana Marjanović
  • Transfer (film), a 1966 short film

Famous quotes containing the word transfer:

    I have proceeded ... to prevent the lapse from ... the point of blending between wakefulness and sleep.... Not ... that I can render the point more than a point—but that I can startle myself ... into wakefulness—and thus transfer the point ... into the realm of Memory—convey its impressions,... to a situation where ... I can survey them with the eye of analysis.
    Edgar Allan Poe (1809–1849)

    If it had not been for storytelling, the black family would not have survived. It was the responsibility of the Uncle Remus types to transfer philosophies, attitudes, values, and advice, by way of storytelling using creatures in the woods as symbols.
    Jackie Torrence (b. 1944)

    No sociologist ... should think himself too good, even in his old age, to make tens of thousands of quite trivial computations in his head and perhaps for months at a time. One cannot with impunity try to transfer this task entirely to mechanical assistants if one wishes to figure something, even though the final result is often small indeed.
    Max Weber (1864–1920)