broadcastverb [ I or T ]uk /ˈbrɔːd.kɑːst/ us /ˈbrɑːd.kæst/ broadcast or US also broadcasted, broadcast or US also broadcasted
- She is to host a new half-hour show which will be broadcast every weekday evening.
- The military junta has today broadcast an appeal for calm.
- The interview will be broadcast during prime time.
- Television camera crews broadcast the event all round the world.
- Since the controversial programme was broadcast, the BBC's mailbag has been bulging.
noun [ U ] uk /ˈbrɔːdˌkɑː.stɪŋ/ us /ˈbrɑːdˌkæs.tɪŋ/
- Satellite broadcasting is helping to globalize television.
- The arrival of satellite television changed the face of broadcasting.
- Six journalists sought to challenge in court the legality of the ban on broadcasting.
- Troops yesterday seized control of the broadcasting station.
- Governments of every stripe have a bad habit of interfering in state broadcasting.
broadcastnoun [ C ]uk /ˈbrɔːd.kɑːst/ us /ˈbrɑːd.kæst/
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