kinescope

(redirected from kinescoped)
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kin·e·scope

 (kĭn′ĭ-skōp′, kī′nĭ-)
n.
1. A cathode-ray tube in a television; a picture tube.
2. A film of a transmitted television program.
tr.v. kin·e·scoped, kin·e·scop·ing, kin·e·scopes
To make a film of (a transmitted television program).

[Originally a trademark.]

kinescope

(ˈkɪnəskəʊp)
n
(Electronics) the US name for television tube

kin•e•scope

(ˈkɪn əˌskoʊp, ˌkaɪ nə-)

n.
1. a cathode-ray tube with a fluorescent screen on which an image is reproduced by a directed beam of electrons.
2. a film record of a television program.
[1932]

kinescope

1. a type of cathode-ray tube used in the reception of television images.
2. a recording of a television program on motion-picture film.
See also: Media
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.kinescope - a cathode-ray tube in a television receiverkinescope - a cathode-ray tube in a television receiver; translates the received signal into a picture on a luminescent screen
cathode-ray tube, CRT - a vacuum tube in which a hot cathode emits a beam of electrons that pass through a high voltage anode and are focused or deflected before hitting a phosphorescent screen
color television tube, color tube, color TV tube, colour television tube, colour tube, colour TV tube - a television tube that displays images in full color
boob tube, goggle box, idiot box, television receiver, television set, telly, tv set, tv, television - an electronic device that receives television signals and displays them on a screen; "the British call a tv set a telly"
Translations

kinescope

[ˈkɪnəskəʊp] N (US) → tubo m de rayos catódicos, cinescopio m
References in periodicals archive ?
If countries such as Mexico, Venezuela and Brazil hadn't started to export telenovelas in the 1950s and 1960s (first selling scripts, then kinescoped versions and later, in 1965 versions on two-inch videotapes), Latin America's TV industry couldn't have developed as it did.
Finley produced and hosted radio and TV shows in Los Angeles, including The Larry Finley Show, broadcast nightly from his restaurant on the Sunset Strip in Hollywood; as well as Strictly Informal, Dinner At Eight, and Music is My Beat, the first TV shows to be kinescoped and shown by the Armed Forces Network to troops in Korea.