Significado de “radio” - en el Diccionario Inglés

radio en inglés británico

Ver todas las traducciones


uk /ˈreɪ.di.əʊ/ us /ˈreɪ.di.oʊ/ plural radios

A1 [ C ] a piece of electronic equipment used for listening to radio broadcasts:

a car radio
I switched on the radio.

A1 [ S or U ] the programmes that you hear when you listen to the radio:

I heard a good programme on the radio last night.
I don't listen to radio much.

B1 [ U ] the system or work of broadcasting sound programmes for the public to listen to:

a local radio station
She's got some kind of job in radio.

[ C or U ] a piece of electronic equipment that can send and receive spoken messages or signals, or the messages or signals that are sent or received:

We sent a message over the radio/by radio.
The children got radio-controlled toy cars for Christmas.

Más ejemplos

  • She set her clock by the time signal on the radio.
  • We've had complaints that you've been playing your radio too loud.
  • You turn this dial to find a different radio station.
  • I heard a really interesting programme on the radio this morning.
  • I rigged up a temporary radio aerial from a coat hanger.

radioverb [ I or T ]

uk /ˈreɪ.di.əʊ/ us /ˈreɪ.di.oʊ/

(Definición de radio del Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

radio en inglés americano

Ver todas las traducciones

radionoun [ C/U ]

us /ˈreɪ·diˌoʊ/ plural radios

a device for receiving, and sometimes broadcasting, sound messages, or the receiving or sending of sound messages:

[ C ] I listen to the radio in the morning to get the weather report.

Radio is also the work of broadcasting sound programs for the public to listen to.

physics Radio waves are the energy waves of a certain length that are used in radio broadcasts.

radioverb [ I/T ]

us /ˈreɪ·diˌoʊ/ present participle radioing, past tense and past participle radioed

to send a message to someone by radio:

[ I/T ] They radioed (their base) for help.

(Definición de radio del Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)