tr.v. ra·di·o·broad·cast or ra·di·o·broad·cast·ed, ra·di·o·broad·cast·ing, ra·di·o·broad·casts
To broadcast by radio.
1. Information or programming transmitted by radio for public or widespread use.
2. A transmission of such information or programming.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
"Savage blames bedbug infestation on immigration, says 'leprosy, tuberculosis, cholera' are next," post of radiobroadcast from December 1, 2010:, Accessed May 4, 2011.
The sacrifice of kamikaze pilots, the radiobroadcast discourse of the Emperor who reneged his status as the representative of a solar dynasty did not seem to have troubled him much at the time.
It arises from the research of the above problems in Radiobroadcast Company of America in the 1930s.
(50.) A closed-circuit television was installed in the Pavilion de la Radio, and made it possible to "see" from various points of the exposition the activity in the pavilion's radiobroadcast studio where commentators and movie stars spoke to the crowds.
Commercial recordings are represented and there are also private recordings: tapes with recording of interviews, studio recordings and radiobroadcasts. Other collections nearly exclusively dedicated to sound recordings, being the life work of collectors are:
of New South Wales, Australia) in images, the two combine their expertise in order to investigate news discourse, basing their discussion on a five-month collection of 29 English-language print newspapers from the United Kingdom, Ireland, North America, and Australasia and radiobroadcasts from national public radio broadcasters in Canada, Ireland, Australia, New Zealand, the United States, and the United Kingdom.
In the late 1940s, he performed on live radiobroadcasts in his home state before heading to the country's cultural mecca, Rio de Janeiro, in 1948, to begin the next phase of his storied career.
The opposition to Fascism grew stronger and was voiced in a number of newspapers and radiobroadcasts. Hence, Mussolini ordered all Fascist groups outside of Italy to refrain from marching in uniforms and asked them to end divisions within their host communities.
Her career in music gained momentum through the next three decades, her fame spread as she won local prizes in Chile, became a regular on national radiobroadcasts, began to record, and authored such songs as "Gracias a la vida." Parra became a leading exponent of Chile's fertile nueva cancion movement, a style that combined traditional balladry with poetic themes that addressed the plight of the dispossessed.
She attracted early attention in the late 1940s as a singer on Cuban radiobroadcasts. In 1950, her career took off when she was chosen as the lead vocalist of the popular La Sonora Matancera.