broadcaster


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broad·cast

 (brôd′kăst′)
v. broad·cast or broad·cast·ed, broad·cast·ing, broad·casts
v.tr.
1. To communicate or transmit (a signal, a message, or content, such as audio or video programming) to numerous recipients simultaneously over a communication network: a radio station that broadcasts news; an agency broadcasting an appeal for donations over the internet.
2. To make known over a wide area: reporters who broadcast unchecked rumors in order to get the story out first; "The birds sang in flight because that was the only way, in this treeless terrain, to broadcast their claims across their chosen pieces of land" (Kenn Kaufman). See Synonyms at announce.
3. To sow (seed) over a wide area, especially by hand.
v.intr.
To communicate or transmit a signal, a message, or content, such as audio or video programming, to numerous recipients simultaneously over a communication network.
n.
1. The act or process of broadcasting a signal, a message, or content, such as audio or video programming.
2. A signal, message, or audio or video program that is broadcast over a communication network: watched the morning news broadcast.
3. The act of scattering seed.
adj.
1.
a. Communicated or transmitted by means of broadcasting, as over a communications network: a broadcast announcement.
b. Of or relating to the broadcasting of audio or video content over communication networks, as in television or radio.
2. Widely known.
3. Scattered over a wide area.
adv.
In a scattered manner.

broad′cast′er n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.broadcaster - someone who broadcasts on radio or televisionbroadcaster - someone who broadcasts on radio or television
communicator - a person who communicates with others
announcer - reads news, commercials on radio or television
broadcast journalist - a journalist who broadcasts on radio or television
disc jockey, disk jockey, dj - a person who announces and plays popular recorded music
telecaster - a television broadcaster
2.broadcaster - a mechanical device for scattering something (seed or fertilizer or sand etc.) in all directions
mechanical device - mechanism consisting of a device that works on mechanical principles
Translations
مُذيعُ أخْبار
hlasatelreportérvysílač
interviewerstudievært
adó
fréttaòulur
oddajnik

broadcaster

[ˈbrɔːdkɑːstəʳ] N (Rad, TV) → locutor(a) m/f

broadcaster

[ˈbrɔːdkɑːstər] n
(= person) (on radio)personnalité f de la radio; (on television)personnalité f de la télévision
(= organization) (radio)opérateur m de radio; (TV)opérateur m de télévision

broadcaster

n (Rad, TV: = announcer) → Rundfunk-/Fernsehsprecher(in) m(f); (= personality)Rundfunk-/Fernsehpersönlichkeit f; he’s not a very good broadcasterer ist nicht besonders gut im Fernsehen/Rundfunk; a famous broadcastereine vom Rundfunk/Fernsehen bekannte Persönlichkeit

broadcaster

[ˈbrɔːdˌkɑːstəʳ] ngiornalista m/f radiotelevisivo/a

broadcast

(ˈbroːdkaːst) past tense, past participle ˈbroadcast verb
1. to send out (radio and TV programmes etc). He broadcasts regularly.
2. to make (something) widely known.
noun
a television or radio programme. I heard his broadcast last night.
ˈbroadcaster noun
ˈbroadcasting noun
References in periodicals archive ?
Our Marketing and Management Seminars, and the Linder Farm Network "Farm Broadcaster for a Day" events have become huge listener hits and an important part of our total marketing effort.
This latest FCC vote might now eliminate the restrictions of any one broadcaster from owning more than eight radio stations in larger markets and five in smaller markets.
Provided the choice of secure delivery systems is left to the broadcaster, competition alone ought to be enough incentive for continuous innovation in these delivery components, driving down price while improving ease of use, quantity of features, and quality of playback.
The compromise that finally passed--the so-called three-hour rule--made local stations responsible for airing three hours of educational programming a week but left it up to each broadcaster where to find programs.
In other words, rather than being used for broadcaster profiteering and the airing of more mindless fluff, the public airwaves could be used to enhance civic life and deepen democracy.
The Remote Video embedded code is available free on the Broadcaster.
Unable to pay his loans, he was forced to sell his AM station in 1998 to Clear Channel Communications, the nation's largest broadcaster.
The main attraction was none other than that old broadcaster himself, Ronald Reagan.
The 'Remote Video' product makes it easy for users to enhance their personal websites or profile pages on sites like MySpace and Facebook, creating tremendous traffic aggregation and branding opportunities for Broadcaster," said Martin Wade, CEO of Broadcaster, Inc.
If you're a small broadcaster and you go on the same frequency as a major broadcaster, you don't interfere - you get drowned out.
Powerlink provides an incentive for copyright owners to upload content into Broadcaster's video community by providing a promotional hyperlink at the end of video clips viewed on Broadcaster.
Authorize ATT, MCI, and any other interstate carrier or broadcaster to deploy in-state wireline or wireless networks.

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