telegraphically


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tel·e·graph·ic

 (tĕl′ĭ-grăf′ĭk) also tel·e·graph·i·cal (-ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or transmitted by telegraph.
2. Brief or concise: a telegraphic style of writing.

tel′e·graph′i·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.telegraphically - in a short and concise manner; "a particular bird, exactly and tersely described in the book of birds"
Translations

telegraphically

[ˌtelɪˈgræfɪkəlɪ] ADVtelegráficamente

telegraphically

adv (= concisely)knapp; she writes almost telegraphicallysie schreibt fast im Telegrammstil
References in classic literature ?
Printed in full, it would make ten pages of this book; but the core of it is in the last sentence: "The method of, and apparatus for, transmitting vocal or other sounds telegraphically, by causing electrical undulations, similar in form to the vibrations of the air accompanying the said vocal or other sounds." These words expressed an idea that had never been written before.
Let him consult Jinnah and inform me telegraphically.' Alas, he died before he could go to Karachi and meet Jinnah.
He said that Suleman Shahbaz fled because his money came telegraphically. How did he earn money in UK and how much income tax was paid by him, saying that he had no money trail with him.
In the years leading to his success in creating a what came to be recognized as an 'apparatus for transmitting vocal or other sounds telegraphically' he experimented by various means to develop different primitive sound transmitters and receivers.
"Pinapa-telegraphic po namin sa US sa kanyang accounts (We send it telegraphically to her US accounts)," he said.
Ong, S.J., once called the "Deutschland" the "first great telegraphically conditioned poem in English." Ong, Hopkins, the Self, and God (Toronto: Univ.
Rhodes bites his lip and reflects: "I cared more about the global progressive icon Barack Obama than Barack Obama did." Then, with a twinge of compassion, he sees how Obama has been forcibly impersonalised: hustled to and fro by the secret service, telegraphically referred to as POTUS, he is "more an object than a human being".
Pierre will give you details in a minute, so let me report very telegraphically. Let me congratulate France, as today we recommend abrogating the country from the Excessive Deficit Procedure.
It was written on the run 'telegraphically with my very limited English then, I even had to sketch some of the places when I found it difficult to describe them in words.
For instance, though he views the Great Ape Project as an admirable enterprise, he laments both the reasoning behind the scheme and its possible implications: "To put it very telegraphically, great apes possess the capacities that we possess, but in diminished form, so we end up ethically recognizing them not because of their wonder and uniqueness, not because of their difference, but because they are inferior versions of ourselves, in which case the ethical humanism that was the problem from the outset simply gets reinforced and reproduced on another level" (Wolfe 2003, 192).
(d) The time, place of arrest and venue of custody of an arrestee must be notified by the police where the next friend or relative of the arrestee lives outside the district or town through the Legal Aids Organization in the district and the police station of the area concerned telegraphically within a period of 8-12 hours after the arrest
Lawal (2007), Fiedleer, Lash, Wong and Tiainen (2006), Agarwal, Xu and Poo (2011) and Almutairi (2011) attest that information sources are stored in various media, print and non-print, namely: books, journals, newspapers, computers, databanks, cassettes, discs, tapes, etcetera and it is transmitted by printing or orally, audio-visually, telegraphically, electronically, peer, direct supervisors, and experienced coworkers, superiors, etcetera.