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Significado de “channel” - Diccionario Inglés

Significado de "channel" - Diccionario Inglés

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channelnoun [C]

uk   /ˈtʃæn.əl/ us   /ˈtʃæn.əl/
  • channel noun [C] (TELEVISION)

A2 a television station: a cable/terrestrial/satellite channel a music/movie/news/shopping/sports channel the news on Channel 4 She switched/turned to another channel to watch football.

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  • channel noun [C] (PASSAGE)

a passage for water or other liquids to flow along, or a part of a river or other area of water that is deep and wide enough to provide a route for ships to travel along: There are drainage/irrigation channels all over this flat agricultural land. The boats all have to pass through this narrow channel.
the (English) Channel
the area of sea that separates England from France: We're going to have a day-trip across the Channel. We took the car to France overnight on a (cross-)channel ferry.

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  • channel noun [C] (MAKING AVAILABLE)

a way of making a product, information, etc. available: The insurer sells its products through a variety of distribution channels, including banks.

channelverb [T]

uk   /ˈtʃæn.əl/ us   /ˈtʃæn.əl/ -ll- or US usually -l-
(Definition of channel from the Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

Significado de "channel" - Diccionario Inglés Americano

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channelnoun [C]

us   /ˈtʃæn·əl/
  • channel noun [C] (PASSAGE)

a passage for water or other liquids to flow along, or a part of a river or other area of water that is deep and wide enough to provide a route for ships to travel along
A channel is also a narrow part of the sea between a continent and an island: the English Channel
  • channel noun [C] (TELEVISION STATION)

a television station: She switched to another channel to watch the news.
  • channel noun [C] (DIRECT)

a way of giving, directing, or communicating something: We’ve established a regular distribution channel for these products.

channelverb [T]

us   /ˈtʃæn·əl/
  • channel verb [T] (DIRECT)

to direct something into a particular place or situation: A lot of money has been channeled into cancer research.
(Definition of channel from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)

Significado de "channel" - Diccionario Inglés para los negocios

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channelnoun [C]

uk   /ˈtʃænəl/ us  
COMMERCE, MARKETING a way in which products or services are made available to customers: The insurer sells its products through a variety of channels, including banks, wholesalers, and its own sales force. multi-channel retailing
COMMUNICATIONS a television station: TV/cable channel Watch your favorite TV channels online for free!
COMMUNICATIONS, IT a system used for passing information or electronic signals, or a way of communicating with people: media channels such as newspapers, digital television, and the internet

channelverb [T + adverb or preposition]

uk   /ˈtʃænəl/ us   UK -ll-, US usually -l-
to use money, effort, etc. in a particular way: channel sth (back) into sth 10% of the company's profits will be channeled back into advertising.channel sth away from/towards sth HR has channeled all its efforts towards recruiting new personnel.
to send money, etc. using a particular route: channel sth through sth The funds will be channelled through the UN and the World Bank.
(Definition of channel from the Cambridge Business English Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
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“channel” in Business English

Watching the detectorists
Watching the detectorists
by ,
May 31, 2016
by Colin McIntosh You could be forgiven for thinking that old-fashioned hobbies that don’t involve computers have fallen out of favour. In fact, nothing could be further from the truth. If anything, the internet has made it easier for people with specialist hobbies from different corners of the world to come together to support one another

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pollution

damage caused to water, air, etc. by harmful substances or waste

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decision fatigue noun
decision fatigue noun
May 30, 2016
a decreased ability to make decisions as a result of having too many decisions to make Our brains have a finite number of decisions they can make before they get depleted and become less discerning – so this is called decision fatigue.

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