teletext


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tel·e·text

 (tĕl′ĭ-tĕkst′)
n.
An electronic communications system in which printed information is broadcast by television signal to sets equipped with decoders.

Teletext

(ˈtɛlɪˌtɛkst)
n
1. (Broadcasting) trademark (in Britain, formerly) the ITV teletext service. See Ceefax
2. (Broadcasting) (without capital) a form of Videotex in which information is broadcast by a television station and received on an adapted television set

tel•e•text

(ˈtɛl ɪˌtɛkst)

n.
a data-broadcasting system that displays printed information as well as graphics on television screens.

teletext

A fast form of telex that links word processors through a telephone line. Developed in Europe in the 1980s as a fast information service.
Translations
نِظام تلفزيوني لبَث النَّص فَقَط
teletext
teletekst
képújságteletext
teletekstas
teleteksts
teletext
teleteks

teletext

[ˈtelɪtekst] Nteletex(to) m

Teletext®

[ˈtɛlitɛkst] ntélétexte m

Teletext®

n˜ Videotext m

Teletext

® [ˈtɛlɪˌtɛkst] n (system) → teletext m inv; (in Italy) → televideo

telescope

(ˈteliskəup) noun
a kind of tube containing lenses through which distant objects appear closer. He looked at the ship through his telescope.
verb
to push or be pushed together so that one part slides inside another, like the parts of a closing telescope. The crash telescoped the railway coaches.
ˌteleˈscopic (-ˈsko-) adjective
1. of, like, or containing, a telescope. a telescopic sight on a rifle.
2. made in parts which can slide inside each other. a telescopic radio aerial.
teletext (ˈteliˌtekst) noun
a system of TV broadcasts of text only, providing all sorts of information eg weather forecasts, train timetables, news reports, jokes and lottery results.
References in periodicals archive ?
Teletext Holidays offers seven nights in Lanzarote from PS444 per person based on two adults sharing.
The 36-year-old said she was left in tears because Teletext Holidays failed to listen when she explained she used a wheelchair and had special requirements.
Editors Moe and Van den Bulck present readers with a collection of academic essays and scholarly articles focused on the history and contemporary use of Teletext technology in Europe.
1 Using Teletext to fantasise about cheap holidays away from our so-called Smoggy climes.
Amy Patel from Teletext Holidays said, 'It is certainly the case that the travel industry has undergone major changes, especially with the growth in no frills, low-cost airlines.
For all its faults, though, if I was to discover that someone had started a website that quoted information in retro teletext form I'd be bookmarking it in a flash.
I remember trying to book a holiday on Teletext once but every time I saw something that might be interesting ie two weeks half-board in Rhodes, the page would yet again move forward before I could find the damn HOLD button on the remote and I'd be transported into a world of safaris and cruises for the elderly and forced to wait 30 minutes before it came round again.
The Web editor enables broadcasters and platform operators to use any Web browser to quickly and easily create and update cross-platform information services such as digital teletext.
Earlier this month Teletext Holidays launched a new ski price index which aims to make keeping track of the best last minute skiing bargains easier.
It was fun, though, and we'd have never got anything like it out of a brochure, which is maybe why I still feel fondly towards Teletext and Ceefax, the BBC's posher, but still clunky, version.
4th Screen Advertising, a UK mobile advertising agency, has signed deals with Associated Newspaper Group, a newspaper management company, and Teletext.