webcast

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web·cast

 (wĕb′kăst′)
n.
A broadcast of an event or a recording of an event over the World Wide Web: a webcast of the solar eclipse.

webcast

(ˈwɛbˌkɑːst)
n
(Computer Science) a broadcast of an event over the World Wide Web: a live webcast of the game.
Translations

webcast

[ˈwebkɑːst] Ntransmisión f por Internet

webcast

Webcast [ˈwɛbkɑːst] nwebdiffusion fweb feet webbed feet npl
to have web feet [animal] → avoir les pieds palmés
References in periodicals archive ?
It has come to our attention that several popular webcasters are willfully violating their statutory internet broadcasting licenses by distributing digital content as an interactive download service and by ignoring their statutory obligations under the law.
They focus on leading webcasters in leading broadband markets to analyze the trends where the technology and economics make the media easiest to start and operate.
Under the Small Webcaster Settlement Act of 2002, small commercial webcasters reached an agreement with copyright owners that included the option of paying royalties for the period of October 28, 1998, to December 31, 2004, on the basis of a percentage of their revenues, expenses, a combination of both, or a minimum fee rather than paying the royalty rates set by the Librarian of Congress.
Like other new industries, Webcasters are venturing into a somewhat ungoverned territory.
to reduce the royalty payments Webcasters must pay to the recording industry, arguing that the proposed rates are still too high.
Webcasters were last week due to start payments to the artists and record labels whose songs they use, but smaller operators will now only have to pay a maximum of $2,500 rather than a per-song rate that could add up to tens of thousands of dollars more.
The American Federation of Musicians (AFM) and the American Federation of Television and Radio Artists (AFTRA) hail the Copyright Arbitration Royalty Panel (CARP) decision setting the payment terms that will govern webcasters when they use music on radio-style Internet programs.
The Finnish new media contents provider Alma Media and Webcasters Oy, a subsidiary of the TV productions company Broadcasters Oy, have decided to form a joint company for new media content production.
In an effort to unite the more than 2,000 Webcasters around the world, Peggy Miles, president of Internet broadcasting and digital consulting firm InterVox Communications, spearheaded the founding of The International Webcasters Association (IWA).
Announced at the National Association of Broadcasters (NAB) annual conference, the powerful suite now features eMCee, an application that allows webcasters and advertisers to poll viewers about content and their related interests and preferences during the event.
Facts Show Webcasters Dominated by 10 Large Companies; Small Webcasters Used as Smokescreen to Promote Rate Rollback