from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A battery-powered portable sending and receiving radio set.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A portable, bi-directional radio transceiver, usually as a pair.
- n. A walk and talk.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. small portable radio link (receiver and transmitter)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A line has formed in the nursery school hallway, and Bekki Harris Kaplan, a tall lively woman dressed in a black skirted suit and pearls, breezes to and fro grasping a walkie-talkie, and pauses briefly to help two middle-aged women distribute tickets at the card table that has been set up to block the entrance to the synagogue.
Herzog is at the top of the slope, communicating with his cameraman through a walkie-talkie.
Close-up of the walkie-talkie, a voice comes from it.
Thin one: (talking into a walkie-talkie) Target sighted, the kid just entered the house.
Thin one: (talking into a walkie-talkie) Target sighted, boss.
Fire: (speaking into walkie-talkie) Hey boss, when you said we had a kid to kidnap you forgot to mention he was superpowered!
Deputy sheriff Rick Grimes Andrew Lincoln comes with two guns, a walkie-talkie, a baseball bat and a hand grenade.
When you get to the US side, simply call him on the walkie-talkie and have him come get you.
AK-47 in one hand, a huge walkie-talkie in the other enraged Americans.
The novelty of HeyTell, a walkie-talkie app, is hard to get over.
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