mass media

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mass medium

n. pl. mass media
A means of public communication reaching a large audience.

mass media

pl n
(Communications & Information) the means of communication that reach large numbers of people in a short time, such as television, newspapers, magazines, and radio

mass′ me′dia
the means of communication, as television and newspapers, that reach great numbers of people.
References in periodicals archive ?
MMFD through this tool allows citizens to generate video and photo content through a user-friendly, mobile-based application with or without 3G or 4G mobile internet access, collates that content on a centralised web-portal and allows it to be interfaced with popular social media platforms and the mainstream media.
United States], Dec 13 ( ANI ): Ridiculing the mainstream media, United States President Donald Trump has stated that "much of mainstream media has become a joke", adding that his use of social media is "the only way to get the truth out".
Earlier, Roque earned the ire of rabid Duterte supporters or the so-called 'Diehard Duterte Supporters' for taking the presidential spokesperson's remark on Uson as defending the mainstream media.
The poll conducted by renowned French Institute of Public Opinion (Ifop) and the pollster interviewed respondents, asking them about the 'fairness' coverage by the mainstream media in the US on international and domestic events, Sputnik reported.
Independents also lost trust in the mainstream media, with their trust falling from 33 percent to 30 percent.
The fully comprehensive support of the Unicode character set enables the processing of international languages ​​and scripts and enables, Mainstream Media to schedule all its international TV channels in parallel with Media Applications Suite 7.
Keywords: social media, collective action, mainstream media, Latin American student movements, Chile, Mexico
Social media, far from acting as a competitor, brings in readers to the mainstream media.
FM on cell got a mainstream media shoutout recently from the Boston Globe.
The author argues that consistent with mainstream institutions in general, the institutional principles and priorities of mainstream media embrace dominant ideologies that define what is "normal, acceptable, or desirable" (3).
A mainstream media house has to pay heed to the calls of its financers with regard to content and substance beside the editorial policy or an ideological outlook it follows, or pretends to follow, but social media users are free from the shackles of financers and financing, and can thus act freely to publicise all that they wish to.
Eventually the mainstream media would adapt to the new format, but not without bloggers having an impact in breaking news and changing the focus of stories.