newsletter

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news·let·ter

 (no͞oz′lĕt′ər, nyo͞oz′-)
n.
A printed report giving news or information of interest to a special group.

newsletter

(ˈnjuːzˌlɛtə)
n
1. Also called: news-sheet a printed periodical bulletin circulated to members of a group
2. (Historical Terms) history a written or printed account of the news

news•let•ter

(ˈnuzˌlɛt ər, ˈnyuz-)

n.
a written report, usu. issued periodically by an organization or agency to present information to employees, contributors, stockholders, or the public.
[1935–40]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.newsletter - report or open letter giving informal or confidential news of interest to a special groupnewsletter - report or open letter giving informal or confidential news of interest to a special group
news report, write up, account, report, story - a short account of the news; "the report of his speech"; "the story was on the 11 o'clock news"; "the account of his speech that was given on the evening news made the governor furious"
market letter - a newsletter written by an analyst of the stock market and sold to subscribers
Translations
buletin
nyhedsbrev
bulletincyberlettrelettre d’information
hírlevél
fréttabréf
bulletin
haber bülteni

newsletter

[ˈnjuːzˌletəʳ] Nboletín m informativo

newsletter

[ˈnjuːzlɛtər] n [organization] → lettre f d'informationnews magazine nmagazine m d'informationsnews media nplmédias mpl d'information

newsletter

[ˈnjuːzˌlɛtəʳ] nbollettino (di ditta, associazione)

news

(njuːz) noun singular
a report of, or information about, recent events. You can hear the news on the radio at 9 o'clock; Is there any news about your friend?; (also adjective) a news broadcast.
ˈnewsy adjective
full of news. a newsy letter.
ˈnewsagent noun
(American news dealer) a person who has a shop selling newspapers (and usually other goods).
ˈnewscast noun
a broadcast of news in a radio or television programme.
ˈnewscaster noun
a person who presents a news broadcast.
ˈnewsletter noun
a sheet containing news issued to members of a group, organization etc.
ˈnewspaper noun
a paper, printed daily or weekly, containing news etc. a daily newspaper.

news is singular: No news is good news .
References in periodicals archive ?
The Newsletter on Newsletters' 34th Annual Newsletter Awards Competition.
Since the inception of J@pan Inc, the magazine's bevy of weekly e-mail newsletters has tackled these sorts of "big picture" issues--the fragile health of the Japanese economy being a recurring favorite--and has offered the nuanced analysis often missing from blanket accounts of a Japan paralyzed by economic woes.
Charge a group of 800 homebound polio survivors the 34-cent price of a stamp to get their monthly newsletters.
You can use e-mail newsletters and discussions groups to draw new customers to your business, strengthen your bond with existing clients and make customers voluntarily share tips and solve one another's problems.
Scientific American Newsletters (SAN; New York) has acquired Transport Technology Publishing (TTP; New York), a producer of newsletters and marketing research reports for the freight transportation industry.
Each year, a fresh crop of how-to books, pamphlets, graphic design tools, and newsletters clamor for the attention of newsletters editors around the globe.
net, based in Scottsdale, Arizona, is a free service that collects data from hundreds of Small-Cap and Micro-Cap online Investment Newsletters into one Free Daily Newsletter Report.
Across the industry, publishers are considering free e-mail newsletters as more than giveaways.
Electronic newsletters help redress problems that have plagued organizational newsletter editors for decades.
The National Institute of Business Management (NIBM) was created from acquisitions from Research Institute of America in 1987 and in 1991-92 the spectacularly successful Louis Rukeyser investment newsletter was launched (and the last business newsletters from the original Cap Pub were sold).
Video has proven effective in customer interaction, racking up an impressive 24% more activity than traditional text-based newsletters.
Knowing nothing about newsletters when he began in March of 1983, David did "odd ball" jobs around the office until becoming involved in the launch of a newsletter called Clinical Laser Monthly.