advertiser


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ad·ver·tise

 (ăd′vər-tīz′)
v. ad·ver·tised, ad·ver·tis·ing, ad·ver·tis·es
v.tr.
1. To make public announcement of, especially to proclaim the qualities or advantages of (a product or business) so as to increase sales. See Synonyms at announce.
2. To make known; call attention to: advertised my intention to resign.
3. To warn or notify: "This event advertises me that there is such a fact as death" (Henry David Thoreau).
v.intr.
1. To call the attention of the public to a product or business.
2. To inquire or seek in a public notice, as in a newspaper: advertise for an apartment.

[Middle English advertisen, to notify, from Old French advertir, advertiss-, to notice; see advert1.]

ad′ver·tis′er n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.advertiser - someone whose business is advertisingadvertiser - someone whose business is advertising
huckster - a person who writes radio or tv advertisements
plugger, promoter, booster - someone who is an active supporter and advocate
publiciser, publicist, publicizer - someone who publicizes
touter, tout - someone who advertises for customers in an especially brazen way
Translations
المُـعْـلِن
inzerent
annoncør
mainostaja
hirdetõ
auglÿsandi
inzerent
reklâm veren kimse

advertiser

[ˈædvətaɪzəʳ] Nanunciante mf

advertiser

[ˈædvərtaɪzər] nannonceur m

advertiser

n (in paper) → Inserent(in) m(f); this company never was a very big advertiserdiese Firma hat nie viel Werbung or Reklame gemacht; TV advertisersFirmen, die im Fernsehen werben

advertiser

[ˈædvətaɪzəʳ] nazienda che reclamizza un prodotto; (in newspaper) → inserzionista m/f

advertise

(ˈӕdvətaiz) verb
to make (something) known to the public by any of various methods. I've advertised (my house) in the newspaper; They advertised on TV for volunteers.
advertisement (ədˈvəːtismənt) , ((American) ӕdvərˈtaizmənt) noun
(also ad (ӕd) , advert (ˈadvəːt) ) a film, newspaper announcement, poster etc making something known, especially in order to persuade people to buy it. an advertisement for toothpaste on television; She replied to my advertisement for a secretary.
ˈadvertiser noun
a person who advertises.
References in classic literature ?
The fact to be in possession of was therefore that his old friend, the youngest of several daughters of a poor country parson, had, at the age of twenty, on taking service for the first time in the schoolroom, come up to London, in trepidation, to answer in person an advertisement that had already placed her in brief correspondence with the advertiser.
These notes were published in parallel columns in The Boston Advertiser, October 19, 1876, and proved beyond question that the telephone was now a practical success.
In order that the whole subject of these papers may as soon as possible be laid before the public, it is proposed to publish them four times a week -- on Tuesday in the New York Packet and on Thursday in the Daily Advertiser.
The Same Subject Continued (The Union as a Safeguard Against Domestic Faction and Insurrection) From the Daily Advertiser.
The advertiser designates me as the possessor of the beast.
Every ignoramus of a fellow who finds that he hasn't brains in sufficient quantity to make his way as a walking advertiser, or an eye-sore prig, or a salt-and-batter man, thinks, of course, that he'll answer very well as a dabbler of mud.
They say his advertiser used the girl's head for the shoe-polish posters; her hair's intensely black, you know--the Egyptian style.
Morning Post, Chronicle, Herald, and Advertiser, regarding the Academy called Dotheboys Hall at the delightful village of Dotheboys, near Greta Bridge in Yorkshire,' added Mr Squeers.
These persons whispered very much among themselves, and kept aloof, and often looked round, as jealous of their speech being overheard; some two or three among them entered in books what seemed to be reports from the others; when they were not thus employed) one of them would turn to the newspapers which were strewn upon the table, and from the St James's Chronicle, the Herald, Chronicle, or Public Advertiser, would read to the rest in a low voice some passage having reference to the topic in which they were all so deeply interested.
The above reward will be paid to any person who will give such information as will lead to the discovery of the said Oliver Twist, or tend to throw any light upon his previous history, in which the advertiser is, for many reasons, warmly interested.
Twelve hundred subscribers, their little printing jobs, advertisers who bought liberal portions of space at ten cents an inch--all had enabled him to give his children a living that was a shade better than an existence.
It announces itself, in the new Railway Advertisers, as a novel enterprise, timidly beginning to spring up.