from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Inexpensive paper made from wood pulp and used chiefly for printing newspapers. Also called newspaper.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An inexpensive paper used for printing newspapers
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Cheap paper made from wood pulp and used for printing newspapers.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. cheap paper made from wood pulp and used for printing newspapers
Sorry, no etymologies found.
How doe the print media react when they try to imitate TV or web-pages in newsprint?
Meanwhile, the price of newsprint is skyrocketing, despite declining demand.
Newsweeklies were intended to be counterprogramming to newspapers, back when we were drowning in newsprint and needed a digest to redact that vast inflow of dead-tree objectivity.
Papers are throwing out employees almost weekly, cutting national and foreign bureaus if they have them, and slicing the actual size of the product, since newsprint is a huge cost.
There's hardly room in newsprint, however, for the number of words it takes to clearly explain a situation or argument sufficiently, especially when the idea seems counterintuitive.
After Final Crisis, it showed that newsprint is still an essential form of communication.
Plain newsprint, foam sheeting, then a manila enveloped TIGHTLY taped.
DEP complaining is our best living gun writer hitting on all cylinders. even his blogs have a heft seldom seen elsewhere, in newsprint or glossy magazine. enjoy him while you can, guys. and hope, as i do, that he lasts another 30 years.
The long slow fade of newsprint is accelerating, but we're unlikely to ever witness the Last Newspaper.
Basically, some images look fine in newsprint, but fall apart when published at full resolution in the magazine.