broadcasting


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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.

broad•cast•ing

(ˈbrɔdˌkæs tɪŋ, -ˌkɑ stɪŋ)

n.
1. the act of transmitting speech, music, visual images, etc., as by radio or television.
2. radio or television as a business or profession.
[1920–25]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.broadcasting - a medium that disseminates via telecommunicationsbroadcasting - a medium that disseminates via telecommunications
mass medium, medium - (usually plural) transmissions that are disseminated widely to the public
broadcast, air, transmit, beam, send - broadcast over the airwaves, as in radio or television; "We cannot air this X-rated song"
interrogate - transmit (a signal) for setting off an appropriate response, as in telecommunication
air - be broadcast; "This show will air Saturdays at 2 P.M."
rebroadcast, rerun - broadcast again, as of a film
sign off - cease broadcasting; get off the air; as of radio stations
2.broadcasting - taking part in a radio or tv program
cut-in, insert - (broadcasting) a local announcement inserted into a network program
network - (broadcasting) a communication system consisting of a group of broadcasting stations that all transmit the same programs; "the networks compete to broadcast important sports events"
telecom, telecommunication - (often plural) systems used in transmitting messages over a distance electronically
Rediffusion - a system for distributing radio or tv programs
radio, radiocommunication, wireless - medium for communication
telecasting, television, TV, video - broadcasting visual images of stationary or moving objects; "she is a star of screen and video"; "Television is a medium because it is neither rare nor well done" - Ernie Kovacs
reception - quality or fidelity of a received broadcast
Translations
إذاعَه، بَثٌّ
vysílání
radiotransmissiontvudsendelse
műsorszórás
útsending
yayın yapmayayınlama

broadcasting

[ˈbrɔːdkɑːstɪŋ]
A. N (TV) → teledifusión f, transmisión f (Rad) → radiodifusión f
B. CPD broadcasting station Nemisora f

broadcasting

[ˈbrɔːdkɑːstɪŋ]
n (on radio)radiodiffusion f; (on television)télévision f
(= programmes) → émissions fpl
modif [executives] → de la chaîne; [rights] → télévisé(e)broadcasting station n (radio)station f de radio; (TV)station f de télévisionbroad church n (= organization) → groupe m qui accueille des courants très divers

broadcasting

n (Rad, TV) → Sendung f; (of event)Übertragung f; end of broadcastingEnde des Programms; to work in broadcastingbeim Rundfunk/Fernsehen arbeiten; the early days of broadcastingdie Anfänge des Rundfunks/Fernsehens
attr (Rad) → Rundfunk-; (TV) → Fernseh-

broadcasting

[ˈbrɔːdˌkɑːstɪŋ] n (TV) → televisione f (Radio) → radiodiffusione f; (broadcasts) → trasmissioni fpl

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 ?
Percy Sutton, Malcolm X's former attorney and then Manhattan borough president, put together the Inner City Broadcasting Corporation (ICBC), a group of black investors that bought WLIB in 1972.
The screen has been the subject of an extensive development programme to achieve solar protection and to create the appropriate daytime and night-time backdrop to the church and relationship with the stone facade of Broadcasting House.
Japan started satellite digital broadcasting in December 2000, and now a total of 3.22 million households enjoy satellite digital broadcasting programs, according to industry sources.
I also serve, ex officio, as a member of the Broadcasting Board of Governors, the agency that oversees the efforts of Voice of America and Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty to broadcast our message into South Central Asia and the Middle East.
The Algoma Broadcasting Group, comprised of Huckerby and like-minded colleagues, including recently laid off MCTV workers with retired broadcasters who are lending a hand, began in January researching, gathering support and organizing a local campaign in preparation to file a broadcast licence application with the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC).
Ngo continued to work in broadcasting in Vietnam after the war, the only one of these three women who spoke for the winning side.
* The Parliament of Canada passes the first Broadcasting Act, creating the Canadian Radio Broadcasting Commission (CRBC) to engage in broadcasting and to regulate all broadcasting in Canada.
So when the issue of new spectrum space for digital broadcasting arose, some in Congress argued that it, too, should be sold at auction.
Public broadcasting today is really a system of nonprofit commercial broadcasting, serving a sliver of the population.
I felt broadcasting would interest me and I knew that I'd try it, but I didn't know if it was going to work.
Arnold said Coren was "a perfect fit" for a broadcasting system dedicated to Christian programing.
When Deverell talks about her love for multi-faith broadcasting, it is hard to imagine she ever wanted to do anything else.

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