videoconferences love



from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of videoconference.
  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of videoconference.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The private medical kiosk connects patients to doctors over real-time, high-definition videoconferences with wireless technology.

  • The CIA "white paper" and the British Iraq "dossier" were compiled in close proximity, with British officials bringing drafts to discuss in Washington, trans-Atlantic videoconferences, and cabled updates.

    John Prados: Reframing the Iraq War

  • Scientists will have videoconferences online, and participants can send them questions that will be answered in real time.

    Interactive game 'Vanished' doubles as an educational tool

  • In 2007, the U.S. ambassador in Kabul, William Wood, and the commanding general in Afghanistan, Dan McNeill, were telling White House officials in videoconferences that everything was fine.

    The Longest War

  • Bush spoke to Maliki in one of his many one-on-one videoconferences with the Iraqi prime minister, who eventually agreed to the five additional brigades.

    The Longest War

  • Mr. Miller is director of business development for Fuze Box Inc., a San Francisco-based company offering technology to help conduct high-quality videoconferences on the go.

    After Long Wait, 4G Service Arrives

  • ACP also offers e-mentoring for protégés who live more than 100 miles outside a city with a participating company, relying on videoconferences, telephone calls and emails.

    From Battlefront to Boardroom

  • Once more people adopt this technology, Donnelly says, videoconferences in classrooms will become much more of a regular occurrence than what we see today.

    How telepresence and Internet 2 changed Boston schools

  • Q: I want to use the get the iPad for my 90-year-old father so he can do videoconferences with his grandkids.

    Reader questions about Apple iPad, answered

  • Proximity has its virtues, even in the age of videoconferences and e-mail.

    The case for breaking up Washington -- and scattering government across America


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