from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To record (a television program, for example) at an earlier time for later presentation or use.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To record in advance
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. record before presentation, as of a broadcast
Sorry, no etymologies found.
When the human asks ‘left or right’ I can prerecord a panic attack simulating what happens each time I try to get onto the ICB.
Children's books allow you to do fun and interesting things with tablets, including using audio to prerecord parents or grandparents reading the book to a child.
In the next couple weeks we'll go into the studio and prerecord all our songs.
Office-seekers and elected officials can also prerecord names to address voters personally in a recording just before the town-hall telephone events go live.
They now didn't want me for the 11pm live roundtable, she said; but would still like me to come into Television Centre and prerecord a brief interview to be cut into the news-report preceding the discussion.
Secondly, unlike the big New Year's Eve show in December, there would be no need to prerecord anything - all the performances can be live!
Carvey's Tom Brokaw wants to vacation in Barbados for the winter, so he's got to prerecord every possible way Gerald Ford could die, including gunshot, wolf attack, convenience store mountain lions, and Zimbabwean invasion.
That said, I throw in with all those who say it only makes sense to prerecord if you're going to use inappropriate instruments for the setting, but then to pretend to play them is just... lame.
KING: Even though you prerecord the music and you have to kind of lip sync over it?
I used to have the shorter, fullscreen Paramount prerecord, which I think was in EP mode.