from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An organisation that engages in the activity of broadcasting.
- n. A person whose job it is to broadcast.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. someone who broadcasts on radio or television.
- n. a mechanical device for scattering something (seed, fertilizer, sand, salt, etc.) in all directions.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who broadcasts on radio or television
- n. a mechanical device for scattering something (seed or fertilizer or sand etc.) in all directions
Sorry, no etymologies found.
For those of you under thirty, when I use the term broadcaster I’m referring to a TV channel you used to be able to watch without subscribing to cable.
The Norwegian public broadcaster is setting up their own Bittorrent tracker and making all of their programs available, free of charge, to the torrent nets at large.
The broadcaster is also likely to explore ways of continuing This is England '86, the critically lauded Shane Meadows drama that ended last night.
Nice to see the impartiality of our national broadcaster is consistent (consistently biased).
O'Reilly's criticisms of PBS were mostly the same as his criticisms of NPR -- namely, that the public broadcaster is a biased, "far-left" network that excludes conservative voices and thus should not be the recipient of any taxpayer money.
The Welsh-language broadcaster is starting to implement cuts amounting to 24.4% of its £102m budget over the next four years.
HONG KONG — Interest from one of Hong Kong's wealthiest real-estate families in the territory's main television broadcaster is stirring concern about big business's influence on the local media.
Olden, a longtime baseball broadcaster, is the public address announcer at the new Yankee Stadium.
The Austrian state broadcaster is refusing to sack its top US political commentator despite him claiming blacks were 'not civilised' enough to rule.
But when the head of Canada's national broadcaster announces that there's just no way any broadcaster is going to make its money back on high-def, it makes you wonder if the Brits don't have the right idea.
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